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Extra info for Genizat Germania' - Hebrew and Aramaic Binding Fragments from Germany in Context (Studies in Jewish History and Culture)
Its textual tradition is very close to some Genizah fragments found in Fustat (Old Cairo). The text contains expressions typical of old manuscripts of Tannaitic writings. The discovery of this fragment, mentioned by Krupp in informal talks at the Mainz conference, is of prime importance for further research in early rabbinic literature. The final contributions of the volume are dedicated to national projects. Josef Oesch outlines the history of Hebrew fragment research in Austria. The project was initiated by Ferdinand Dexinger and is now continued by Martha Keil and financed by the Austrian Academy of Sciences.
Nonetheless, the completion of this “European” bibliography remains a desideratum for future research, and I hope that my list will soon become outdated as many new and important findings are published. For their kind support and references I must acknowledge my gratitude to Marco Broesch, Margaretha Boockmann, Abraham David, Saskia Dönitz, Simha Emanuel, Elisabeth Hollender, Martha Keil, Theodore Kwasman, Annelen Ottermann, Yoav Rosenthal, Pinhas Roth, Judith OlzsowySchlanger, Josef Oesch, Kurt Hans Staub, and Michael Terry.
The hunter could be identified with the Christian pursuer. 13 Also, the rest of the illuminations in this Mazor is very difficult to interpret. Bestand 58, no. 14 The Selia in Shaarit for Yom Kippur (Bestand 58, no. 15 The difficulties in establishing a connection between the illuminations and the prayers hint at the conclusion that there is not always a Bestand 58, no. 3r. It is not listed in I. Davidson, Thesaurus of Medieval Hebrew Poetry; incipit: כל שבעה יחטואהו כמים כי תמורת דם מים.