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1. The Gemara explains how we know that it is forbidden to separate Bikurim before Terumah.
2. The Gemara discusses the obligation of a man who divorces a woman he raped, thereby transgressing the commandment to remain married to her.
3. There is a dispute about why one does not receive lashes for transgressing the prohibition of Nosar.
4. Leftover meat, bones, and sinews from the Korban Pesach are burned after Shabbos and Yom Tov.
5. There is a dispute about whether a person's act that violates a Torah prohibition takes effect, despite the fact he has transgressed, or whether his act is completely negated.


1. The verse in the Torah refers first to Bikurim and then to Terumah, and then it states, "You shall not bring them late." This indicates that Bikurim (mentioned first) should not be taken after Terumah has been separated.
2. If he is a non-Kohen, he must remarry her and thereby rectify his transgression (and exempt himself from lashes). However, if he is a Kohen, he receives lashes. He may not remarry her because a Kohen is not allowed to marry a divorcee (even his own).
3. Rebbi Yehudah: It is a negative prohibition that has a positive commandment attached to it (and one does not receive lashes for this type of negative commandment). Rebbi Yakov: It is a negative prohibition that is transgressed with no action.
4. Accordingly, if the sixteenth of Nisan was Shabbos, they are burned only on the seventeenth of Nisan.
5. Abaye: His act is valid and takes effect. If his act would not be valid, why should he be punished? Rava: His act is not valid; he is punished because he went against the word of Hashem.

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