By Isadore Twersky
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On the same term applied to Rashi’s son-in-law, R. Meïr b. Samuel, who lived to a very old age, see E. Urbach, Bacale ha-Tosafot (Jerusalem, 1955), 39. 9. Auerbach, Ha-Eshkol, XX. See also Konforte, Kore ha-Dorot (Pietrekov, 1895), ; J. Sambary, Likkutim Midibre Yosef, in A. Neu 20: bauer, Medieval Jewish Chronicles and Chronological Notices (Oxford, 1887–1895), I, 124. , 84), it is . reported that Rabad 10. J. Reifmann, “Toledot ha-Rabad Ba’al ha-Hassagot,” ha-Maggid, VI (1862), 382. 11. Sinai, XXXVI (1955), 320; Encyclopedia Hebraica (Jerusalem, 1949), I, 294; Encyclopedia of Great Men in Israel (Jerusalem, 1946), I, 32; B.
Yashish clearly implies a very old, also venerable, person; see Moced Katan, 25b. At the end of his commentary on Kinnim, Rabad defines “Yashish”: The German Tosafist Mordecai b. Hillel also describes Rabad as “yash ish”; Samuel Kohn, Mardochai ben Hillel: Sein Leben und seine Schriften (Breslau, 1879), 99. On the same term applied to Rashi’s son-in-law, R. Meïr b. Samuel, who lived to a very old age, see E. Urbach, Bacale ha-Tosafot (Jerusalem, 1955), 39. 9. Auerbach, Ha-Eshkol, XX. See also Konforte, Kore ha-Dorot (Pietrekov, 1895), ; J.
This relation is explicit in the descriptions of ha-Me’iri and de Lattes; see Au erbach, Ha-Eshkol, XIII. 28. The poem is printed in all standard editions of the Talmud at the end of Trac tate Kinnim. Z. Frankel (Darke ha-Mishnah [Warsaw, 1923], 356, n. 3), Gross (342), and Atlas Rabad, BK, (17) quote the poem. Reifmann, “Rabad Ba‘al ha-Hassagot,” Bet Talmud, IV (1885), 381, emends the text and shows that Sarah was not the name of Rabad’s wife, that she was compared to Sarah. 29. See Chapter V, §3.