Posts Tagged ‘Ki Tavo’

“Ki Tavo”– teaching from Shabbat Shalom Mesa

Sunday, September 10th, 2017

Mark Call of Shabbat Shalom Mesa teaches parsha “Ki Tavo” this week, from Deuteronomy 26:1 through all of chapter 29:8.

The Erev Shabbat overview teaching is a look at an individual confirmation of what was to be said “when you enter the land” at the time of “first fruits”, or Bikkurim, and then followed by one of the most famous, and perhaps blunt as well, expositions of “blessings and curses” in Scripture.

SSM Ki Tavo 2017

The Sabbath Day teaching touches the heart of how blessings and cursings can be national burdens but individual responsibilities. What does it really mean to say “I profess”…
and what if we just don’t say anything at all?


Ki Tavo: Individual vs National
Just who is the Covenant for, anyway?

“Ki Tavo” – teaching from Shabbat Shalom Mesa

Monday, September 26th, 2016

Join Mark Call of Shabbat Shalom Mesa for a study of the parsha “Ki Tavo” (Deuteronomy 26:1 – 29:8).

  • Note: These are available every Shabbat during the on-line services at 6:30 PM Mountain Time, and the Sabbath Day teaching broadcast live via links in both Paltalk and Shoutcheap.

The Erev Shabbat overview covers what has been called one of the most shocking, distressing, even horrific sections in all of the Torah: a list of curses that could curdle milk. Surely, there MUST be a reason for that kind of threat.

SSM Ki Tavo 2016 (to be added)

The Sabbath teaching again requires a warning: This time, the content is “adult”, to put it mildly. And many of those at whom it was intended will no doubt continue to ignore the Not-in-the-LEAST-subtle implications.

“Ki Tavo – Can we embrace His ‘joy’ in spite of curses?”


“Ki Tavo” – teaching from Shabbat Shalom Mesa

Monday, September 7th, 2015

Join Mark for Ki Tavo (Deuteronomy chapters 26 through 29:8).

Ki Tavo – blessings and cursings      (the complete Torah study from SSM Erev Shabbat)


And the more free-form, in-depth, and generally utterly NOT PC teaching from the Sabbath day:

Joy in Tribulation!
What does “bondage” really mean, anyway?