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Babylonian Talmud, Tractate Nazir, Venice: Daniel Bomberg, June-July 1522
69 folios (15 1/4 x 10 in.; 388 x 253 mm) (collation: i-viii8, ix5) on paper. Manuscript notes/references on ff. 23v, 53v-54r; pen trials on ff. 19v, 32v. Slight scattered staining (e.g., ff. 18r, 58r) and/or dampstaining; title page textblock preserved and mounted on modern paper guards; light damage to a few words at center on f. 2; minor worming diminishing through f. 5 and affecting only individual letters; small tears in lower edges of ff. 9, 15, 30, 48; small wormholes in upper and lower margins on ff. 12-13 and in lower margins on ff. 60-61; minor damage in lower-outer corners of ff. 30, 43-45; damage in lower edges of ff. 34-35 repaired; lower-outer corners of ff. 61-[69] repaired. Modern calf paneled in blind, very slightly scuffed; spine in seven compartments with raised bands; title, place, and date lettered in gilt on spine; modern paper flyleaves and pastedowns.
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相關資料

Nazir (Nazirite), the fourth tractate in the order Nashim, deals with the laws of the Nazirite – a man or woman who vows to abstain from partaking of all grape products (especially wine), cutting his/her hair, and defiling him/herself for the dead – in nine chapters. The treatise follows Nedarim because a Nazirite assumes this special status through a vow, and it precedes Sotah because “whosoever sees the degradation of an errant wife will foreswear wine” (on the assumption that it was drunkenness that caused the woman to put herself in a compromising situation). Nazir discusses the formulas used in undertaking the vow, the procedure followed when the Naziriteship comes to an end, the annulment of a Naziriteship, and under what circumstances a Nazirite may defile him/herself for the dead, among other laws. 

Nazir, like NedarimTemurah, Kereitot, Me‘ilah, and part of Tamid, is one of the “special tractates” written in a peculiar dialect of Aramaic that seems not to have benefited from final editorial polishing. In addition, the commentary to Nazir attributed to Rashi was apparently written by his son-in-law Rabbi Meir ben Samuel, while the Tosafot to Nazir were written by the disciples of Rabbi Perez of Corbeil.

Literature

A.M. Habermann, Ha-madpis daniyyel bombirgi u-reshimat sifrei beit defuso (Safed: The Museum of Printing Art, 1978), 35 (no. 52).

Vinograd, Venice 61

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