hebrew
1)

What are the implications of the word "Veshinantam"?

1.

Rashi: It is a Lashon of 'Chidud'


1

By learning in depth and constant revision.

2

As in Tehilim, 64:4.

3

Seforno: Supporting your words with clear-cut proofs.

2)

And what are the connotations of the word "le'Vanecha"?

1.

Rashi: "le'Vanecha" 1 incorporates ones Talmidim. 2

2.

Ramban: Having said


1

See Sifsei Chachamim.

2

Rashi: As we find in many places. See for example, Devarim 14:1 and Melachim 2, 2:3. And by the same token, we find the Rebbe referred to as 'father'

3)

What is the meaning of the phrase "Vedibarta Bam"?

1.

Rashi: The words of Torah should be our chief topic of conversation, 1 and not just secondary.

2.

Torah Temimah (citing Chulin,19b): 'Someon who indulges in idle chatter transgresses an Asei.' 2


1

Seforno: Because in this way you will remember them.

2

"Vedibarta Bam

4)

Having said "ve'Shinantam le'Vanecha", why does the Torah see fit to add "ve'Dibarta Bam"?

1.

Seifer ha'Chinuch: " ve'Shinantam le'Vanecha" is the Mitzvah of Talmud Torah; " ve'Dibarta Bam", the Mitzvah of reciting the Sh'ma. 1


1

In which case, the Seifer ha'Chinuch will not hold of the D'rashos in 6:7:3:1 & 6:7:3:2.

5)

What are the words "be'Shivt'cha be'Veisecha" coming to teach us?

1.

Targum Yonasan: it comes to include a Chasan on the night of his wedding in the Mitzvah of reciting the Sh'ma. 1

2.

Torah Temimah (citing B'rachos, 11a):


1

See Na'ar Yonasan. Refer also to 6:7:6:3*.

6)

And what do we learn from the words "u've'Lecht'cha va'Derech"

1.

Targum Yonasan: it comes to preclude somebody who is in the process of performing a Mitzvah 1 from the obligation of reciting the Sh'ma. 2

2.

Torah Temimah (citing B'rachos, 10b) #1: We learn that one is permitted to recite the Sh'ma in any position


1

As the Gemara Darshens in B'rachos, See Na'ar Yonasan

7)

And what are the implications of "u've'Shochb'cha u've'Kumecha"?

1.

Rashi: It means (not literally, whenever one goes to lie down and whenever one rises, but) when the conventional time to lie down and to rise arrives. 1

2.

Targum Yonasan: 'At night-time, close to (before) going to bed and in the morning close to (after) rising'.


1

Rashi: Because otherwise, the two terms would contradict one another (See Rashi).

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