Shneur Zalman

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Shne·ur Zal·man

 (shnē′o͝or zäl′mən) 1745-1812.
Lithuanian Jewish religious leader who founded the Lubavitcher branch of Hasidism.
References in periodicals archive ?
Dahl of Baker Donelson in Baltimore and Avi Kamionski and Shneur Zalman Nathan of Nathan & Kamionski LLP in Chicago.
Continue reading "Denise Levertov's Poetic Gifts and Her Hidden Inheritance from Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi" at...
Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi, (5) the first Lubavitcher Rebbe and the author of the Tanya, distinguishes mahshavah (which we have been translating as "thoughts") from sekhel (intellect).
Two other interesting Chabad-related items related sold last Tuesday were a banknote which belonged to the Lubavitcher Rebbe and the first printed version of the famous essay of the Hasidic movement's founder, Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi, The Tanya.
The longest study in the book (29-96) is on the story of Moshe, the mentally disturbed son of Habad founder Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Lyady and a communal rabbi himself, who converted to Christianity in 1820.
The Maggid's most important student, Shneur Zalman of Lyady is a case in point.
"Shulchan Oruch Choshen Mishpat: Volume 1" by Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi has now been ably translated into English by Rabbi Eliyahu Touger and is a 292-page compendium of commentary on Jewish laws that are an integral and integrated part of everyday life for the observant Jew.
He often spoke of the parable of Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi, the founder of Chabad, who taught that a student whose zeal for learning was so intense that he did not hear the cry of a baby in the next room was a student whose learning had no value.
Shneur Zalman Friedman, from an ultra-Orthodox neighbourhood of Jerusalem, was at the sea with his father and two brothers on Thursday evening when strong currents swept him far from shore.
Shneur Zalman Friedman from Jerusalem, was at the sea with his father and brothers on Thursday evening, when strong currents swept him far from shore.
centuries, such as the Baal Shem Tov, Shneur Zalman of Liady and Rebbe Nachman, can also provoke us to question our isolation from creation.
The founder of the Chabad movement, Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi, argued that the rules governing the treatment of the deaf should remain in force no matter how well a person can communicate.