Posts Tagged ‘Tzav’

“Tzav”– teaching from Shabbat Shalom Mesa

Sunday, April 9th, 2017

Join Mark Call of Shabbat Shalom Mesa for an two-part look at this week’s Torah portion, “Tzav,” from Leviticus chapters 6 through 8.

This time the Erev Shabbat overview continues the instruction about “korbon,” or offerings of various types, and deals most specifically with the priests (cohenim, including Aaron and his sons) and their responsibilities.  The perhaps more salient question today is, “what do we learn from all of that NOW?”

SSM “Tzav” 7 April, 2017

The Sabbath Day teaching this week “waxes a bit more philosophical” than some others, because both the concept of “sacrifice” and things that apply to both priests (cohenim) and the mishkan or temple, all no longer exist.  But the lessons, and the lies we’ve inherited, absolutely do — and the lessons are arguably more important than ever!

“Tzav – Mercy and NOT ‘zebach’ ”

“Tzav” – teaching from Shabbat Shalom Mesa, by Mark Call

Sunday, March 27th, 2016

Parsha “Tzav,” (Leviticus chapters 6 through 8) begins with Moshe being told to COMMAND (‘tzav’) Aaron and his sons by YHVH, again concerning “korbon” or offerings, as the previous parsha, but this time with their part of the instruction.

In the first recording, for Erev Shabbat, Mark Call of Shabbat Shalom Mesa discusses those differences, and again the concept of “korbon,” as well as the process for their anointing and sanctification as priests (‘cohenim’) of YHVH.

Tzav 2016

 

The Sabbath day teaching again starts there and continues to some of the deeper, and even more unsettling questions – particularly on a weekend where paganism proves Yahushua’s repeated point (from Mark chapter 7, et al) that “by your traditions” you have made the “commandments of Yah of NO EFFECT.”  (Regular readers and listeners will already understand why “3 days and 3 nights” could NOT possibly be correctly counted from any “friday” (good, or otherwise) and how the ‘high holy day’ associated with the Feast of Unleavened Bread fits during the week of Pesach/Passover.)

“The Ishtar sun-god-day story, and the Irony of UNintentional Sin”