Talmud Scholarship Links

Online Scholarly Tools for the Study of Talmud
We spent many days poring over manuscripts, limited edition photo-reproductions and microfilms in libraries to check manuscript variants back in 1976 when we were completing our PhD at Brown. Things are different today. Here are a few useful links:


    Noam S said...

    I have my grandfather's Jastrow on my shelf, a little dusty, and very worn, but it gives me a warm feeling inside. The other stuff looks very intersting. Very nice blog by the way, especially what the Rav told you about women aliyot.

    Anonymous said...

    Dr Zahavy
    What do you think of Guggenheims new translation of Yerushalmi? Is it any good? (in relation of course to Neusner's)
    Also, to what extent is it true that Goren's commentary on Yerushalmi (Berakhot, I beleive, is also your forte) plagiarizes from Frankel?

    Tzvee Zahavy said...

    Goren's commentary is good. I don't think he plagiarized.

    Anonymous said...

    Supposedly, Goren 'stole' from Ginzberg.

    Kent said...

    Work on a new electronic edition is underway by the folks at Logos Bible Software. It has extensive linking, tagging, and search tools--even for words (in any language) buried in any of the 30,000 entries. All cross-references are linked directly to their entry, and all references to the Hebrew Bible are also linked. Thought you might be interested:

    Dictionary of the Targumim, the Talmud Babli and Yerushalmi, and the Midrashic Literature