Avraham Shabsi Hakohen Friedman ( Hebrew: אברהם שבתי הכהן , born March 22, 1959) better known by his stage name, Avraham Fried, is a popular musical entertainer in the Orthodox Jewish community. Moshiach Now!!!! Part of a series on. Chabad.
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- Middle Ages
- 17th Centuries
- 18th Century
- Orthodox Rabbis
1. Avtalyon, Av Beit Din of the Sanhedrin during the reign of Hyrcanus IIand convert to Judaism 2. Hillel the Elder, Nasi of the Sanhedrin during the reign of King Herod the Great 3. Jose ben Joezer, Nasi of the Sanhedrin during the Maccabeanwars of independence 4. Jose ben Johanan, Av Beit Din of the Sanhedrin during the Maccabeanwars of independence 5. Joshua ben Perachyah, Nasi of the Sanhedrin during the reign of John Hyrcanus 6. Judah ben Tabbai, Av Beit Din of the Sanhedrin during the r...
1. Antigonus of Sokho 2. Gamaliel 3. Shimon HatzadikYohanan ben Zakkai, (c.30 BCE–90 CE) 1st-century sage in Judea, key to the development of the Mishnah, first to actually be called “Rabbi”.Akiva, (c.40–c.137) 1st-century Judea, central scholar in MishnahEliezer ben Jose, the son of Jose the Galilean (?-c.160), famous for Baraitaof thirty-two mitzvoth, and father of Rabbi HananiahJudah haNasi, (?–c.217) 2nd century, Judah the Prince, in Judea, redactor (editor) of the Mishnah
Abudarham. David ben Yosef ben David (née Elbaz). Rishon rabbi in Seville, Spain, in 14th century. Authored the Sefer Abudarham on explanation of Sefardi liturgy and customs. Completed c. 1339 1. Abba Mari, (Minhat Kenaot), 13th-century French Talmudist 2. Abraham ibn Daud, (Sefer HaKabbalah), (c. 1110–c.1180) 12th-century Spanish philosopher 3. Abraham ben David of Posquières, (c. 1125–1198) 12th century, France 4. Abraham ibn Ezra, (Even Ezra), (1089–1164) 12th-century Spanish-North African biblical commentator 5. Abdullah ibn Saba', Rabbi convert to Islam, considered central figure in the configuration of Shia Islam. 6. Abdullah ibn Salam, (550 - 630) rabbi, converted to Islam and was a companion of Islam's founder, Muhammad 7. Amram Gaon, (?–875) 9th-century organizer of the siddur(prayer book) 8. Asher ben Jehiel, (Rosh), (c. 1259–1327) 13th-century German-Spanish Talmudist 9. Bahya ibn Paquda, (Hovot ha-Levavot), 11th-century Spanish philosopher and moralist 10. Chananel Ben C...Raphael Berdugo (1747–1821), rabbi in MeknesHaim Isaac Carigal (1733–1777), rabbi in Newport, Rhode Island in 1773 who became great influence on Reverend Ezra Stiles, and therefore on Yale University
1. Aaron of Pinsk (?–1841), rabbi and author of Tosafot Aharon 2. Yaakov Koppel Altenkunshtadt(1765–1837), German and Hungarian Rabbi 3. Barnett Abrahams (1831–1863), dayan, Principal of Jews' College, London 4. Shimon Agassi(1852–1914), Iraqi Hakham and Kabbalist 5. Nathan Marcus Adler(1803–1890), Chief Rabbi of the British Empire 6. Aharon of Karlin (II)(1802–1872), Hassidic leader 7. Yehudah Aryeh Leib Alter (1847–1905), (Sfas Emes) Gerrer Rebbe 8. Benjamin Artom (1835–1879), Hahamof the S...
1. Zecharias Frankel, critical historian, founder of the "Positive Historical" school, progenitor of Conservative Judaism 2. Levi Herzfeld, German rabbi, proponent of moderate reform 3. Nachman Krochmal, Austrian philosopher and historian
1. Jacob B. Agus, rabbi and theologian 2. Philip R. Alstat, Conservative rabbi 3. Ben-Zion Bokser, Conservative rabbi 4. Boaz Cohen, Talmud scholar and Jewish Theological Seminary of Americaprofessor 5. Gerson D. Cohen, historian and Jewish Theological Seminary of Americachancellor 6. Moshe Davis, historian at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America and Hebrew University 7. Louis Finkelstein, Talmud scholar and Jewish Theological Seminary of Americaprofessor 8. Louis Ginzberg(1873–1953), A...
1. Ronald Androphy, rabbi of East Meadow Jewish Center 2. Leslie Alexander (rabbi), first female rabbi of a major Conservative Jewish synagogue in the United States 3. Bradley Shavit Artson, Conservative rabbi, Dean of the Ziegler School of Rabbinic Studies at the American Jewish University 4. Lia Bass, second Latin American female rabbi in the world. 5. Geoffrey Claussen, Conservative rabbi and Elon Universityprofessor 6. Aryeh Cohen, Conservative rabbi and American Jewish Universityprofesso...
1. Samuel Adler, German-American rabbi of Temple Emanu-El 2. Moses Berlin, British Reform rabbi 3. Emil Hirsch, American Reform rabbi and scholar 4. David Einhorn, American Reform rabbi 5. Samuel Hirsch, German-American philosopher of the Reform Movement 6. Abraham Geiger, German Reform ideologist 7. Samuel Holdheim, German rabbi and founder of classic German Reform Judaism 8. Solomon Marcus Schiller-Szinessy, Hungarian-English Reform rabbi in Eperies and Manchester, first Jewish professor in...
1. Paula Ackerman, first female to perform rabbinical functions in the United States, not ordained 2. Leo Baeck(1873–1956), Reform rabbi 3. Pauline Bebe, first female rabbi in France 4. Laszlo Berkowitz, Reform rabbi, Temple Rodef Shalom 5. Lionel Blue, British rabbi, writer and broadcaster 6. Abraham Cronbach, Reform rabbi & educator 7. Maurice Davis, Reform rabbi, past Chairman, President's Commission on Equal Opportunity 8. David Max Eichhorn (Jan. 6, 1906–July 16, 1986), Reform Jewish rab...
1. Rachel Adler, theologian and Hebrew Union Collegeprofessor 2. Arik Ascherman, American-born Reform rabbi and human rights activist for both Jews and non-Jews in Israel-best known for advocating for Palestinian human rights. 3. Rebecca Dubowe, first deaf woman to be ordained as a rabbi in the United States 4. Denise Eger, former rabbi of Beth Chayim Chadashim (world's first LGBT Synagogue) and founder of Temple Kol Ami in West Hollywood, first female and open lesbian to serve as president o...
1. Mordecai Kaplan (1881–1983), founder of the Reconstructionist movementin America 2. Ira Eisenstein (1906-2001), founding president of the Reconstructionist Rabbinical College 3. Deborah Brin, one of the first openly gay rabbis and one of the first hundred women rabbis 4. Susan Schnur, editor of Lilith Magazine
1. Dan Ehrenkrantz, president of Reconstructionist Rabbinical College 2. Sandy Eisenberg Sasso, children's book author 3. Tina Grimberg, leader in the inter-religious dialog 4. Carol Harris-Shapiro, modern author 5. Sandra Lawson, first openly gay, female, black rabbi 6. Joy Levitt, first female president of the Reconstructionist Rabbinical Association. 7. Toba Spitzer, first openly gay head of a rabbinical association