Wedding Tallit- White & gold 130x180cm

69.90

An essential accessory of the Jewish religion: a certified kosher prayer shawl ideal for under the houppa. A very fine acrylic model with white stripes and Hebrew inscriptions in reference to the city of Jerusalem. Talith adapted to all customs: Sephardic and Ashkenazi.

  • White and silver stripes
  • Size: 130*180 cm
  • Made in Israel
HURRY! ONLY 10 LEFT IN STOCK.
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Expédié depuis Jérusalem

Livraison en 12  jours. Pour les produits indiqués "disponible sur commande" ils sont livrés entre 2 et 3 semaines. 

Support clientèle: info@levjudaica.com ou par whatsapp +33756754154

  • Wedding Tallit- White & gold 130x180cm

    69.90

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    Why the halacha advocates wearing a white tallit at the wedding

    The Torah commands us to wear Tzitzit on all the clothes at the four corners that we wear during the day (Numbers 15:38). The paragraph of the Torah that includes this mitzvah is read each morning as the third paragraph of the Shema Israel prayer. Tzitzit are woolen cords that are attached to each of the four corners of the prayer shawl. According to Jewish tradition, the Tzitzit consist of eight white strings at each corner tied with five knots. Although there is no command to wear the Tzitzit if one is not wearing a four-cornered garment, Jewish men have always worn four cornered garments in order to fulfill the mitzvah of wearing the Tzitzit. According to Kabbalah, being wrapped in a four-cornered shawl with Tzitzit on it while praying elicits G-d’s mercy. For this reason, Jewish men wear a four-cornered shawl or talith during morning prayers and on Yom Kippur.

    The significance of the color white in Judaism:

    The Torah teaches us that when G-d spoke to Moses, he “wrapped him in a garment as white as snow.”

    Moreover, white designates divine mercy and forgiveness, as we read: “If your sins turn out to be like crimson, they will become white as snow.”

    Thus, it is preferable to wear a white talit at a wedding under the chuppah. A symbol of purity and humility.

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