Talmud Six Main Divisions

The Talmud is divided into six main divisions called "Sedarim" (orders), but each division and each volume is a hodge-podge of every subject imaginable. The main and overall characteristics of the Talmud are: pomp, silliness, obscenity and more obscenity, a setting up of laws seemingly for the purpose of inventing circumventions, and evasions; delight in sadistic cruelty; reversal of all Biblical moral teachings on theft, murder, sodomy, perjury, treatment of children and parents; insane hatred of Christ, Christians and every phase of Christianity.

The Six Divisions of the Babylonian Talmud, called "Seder" (plural Sedarim), are:

1. ZERAIM (seeds), composed of the following books:

a. Berakoth. The name of this book supposedly means benedictions, but is as foul a collection of obscenity as one could find, with 405 pages of what is nothing but "privy talk."

The following 10 books occupy one 406-page volume in the Soncino edition:

c. Demai (doubtful)

f. Termuah (heave offerings)

h. Ma 'aser Sheni (second tithe)

i. Hallah (dough) j. 'Orlah

k. Bikkurim (first fruits)

There are 11 books in Zeraim.

2. SEDER MOED (festivals):

a. Sabbath (laws of; endless silly regulations and their evasions)

b. Erubin (mingling)

c. Pesahim (passover)

d. Shekalin (shekels)

e. Yoma (Yom Kippur)

f. Sukkah (booths)

h. Rosh Hashona (New Year)

j. Megillah (Scroll of Esther, read on Purim) k. Moed Katan (half feasts) l. Hagigah (feasting)

The Megillah is a sadistic celebration of drunkenness and bloodlust, the Talmudic admonition being that it is the duty of the Jew to be so drunk on Purim he doesn t know the difference between "Blessed be Mordechai" and "Cursed be Haman." (See Exhibit 299)

There are 12 books in Moed.

3. SEDER NASHIM (women). This section includes a 13-page introduction to the Soncino edition by Rabbi J.H. Hertz. These books are principally distinguished by their sub-sewer filth and obscenity:

a. Yebamoth (the dead brother's widow) occupies 2 volumes, 871 pages in the Soncino edition b. Kethuboth (on the sum due a wife who is divorced) occupies 2 volumes and 728 pages of Talmudic sex filth (e.g. a baby girl being fair prey for adult men).

c. Nedarim (vows); 282 pages of filth and immorality, illustrative of what Christ denounced when attacking the Pharisees.

d. Kethuboth (more vows); 253 pages in the Soncino edition, hairsplitting, immoral twaddle, and including the Kol Nidre.

e. Sotah (the suspected woman), 271 pages in the Soncino edition.

f. Kiddushin (bethrothal)

g. Gittin (on getting the "Get" or divorce) with space allotted for such things as placing Christ and all Christians in Hell, 439 pages in the Soncino edition.

There are 7 books in the Nashim.

4. SEDER NEZIKIN (damages):

a. Baba Kamma (the first gate): 719 pages of Talmudic ramblings, a general law on damages being that hurting Gentile property is permissible; injuring Jewish property is like assaulting the Divine, for only "Jews" are "men" and non-Jews rank as animals. This is "brotherhood" as advocated in the Talmud.

b. Baba Mezia (Middle gate): 676 pages in Soncino edition and of similar import.

c. Baba Bathra (last gate): 779 pages in two volumes. and replete with anti-Gentile preachings.

d. Sanhedrin (781 pages): States the introduction in the Soncino edition of the Talmud (see Exhibit 43): "It forms, along with Makkoth, the chief repository of the criminal law of the Talmud." This section includes the most virulent calumnies of Jesus, including His imaginary stoning, burning in dung. His decapitation, His strangling in dung, His hanging, or crucifixion for "blaspheming" the Pharisee "sages."

e. Makkoth (beatings), 175 pages in the Soncino edition.

g. Eduyyoth (testimonies)

h. Abodah Zarah on treatment of the presumably nonhuman non-Jew, 366 pages. See Exhibit 173

i. Aboth (sayings of the fathers of Talmudism).

j. Horayoth (rulings)

There are 10 books in Seder Nezikin.

5. SEDER KODASHIM (sacrifices):

a. Zebahim (bloody sacrifices)

b. Menahol (meal offering)

c. Hullin (killing)

d. Bekorol (first born)

e. 'Arakin (estimation)

f. Temurah (exchange)

g. Keritol (extermination)

i. Tamia (daily offering)

j. Mialalol (measures)

k. Minnim (birds' nests)

There are 11 books in Kodashim.

6. SEDER TOHOROTH (cleanness)

a. Niddah (the menstruant woman) is the prize part in this alleged religious section, devoting 509 pages to discussing smell, color, and examination by the rabbis of menstruation, without apparent medical or any other purpose except wallowing in the repulsive; pomp and asininity also abound.

b. Kelim (vessel, utensil cleanness) illustrates through "nitpicking" rules the "straining at a gnat" cited by Christ (Matthew 23:24); also; "Pharisees make clean the outside of the cup and the platter; but your inward part is full of ravening and wickedness." (Luke 11:39)

c. Oholoth (tents)

e. Parah (young cow)

f. Tohoroth (purification)

g. Mikawaoth (ritual bath — such as the menstruant woman should take before having intercourse with her husband, thus ridding her of the evil eye).

h. Makshirin (kosher, proper)

j. Tebul Yom k. Yadayim (hands)

l. The last book of Tohoroth is Ukzin (stems).

There are 12 books in Tohoroth. The last 11 of these (excepting Niddah) occupy one 589-page volume in the Soncino edition. The 1,098 pages on "cleanness," filled with the foulest obscenities of thought, once again justify Christ's disdain for this hypocrisy and serve to illustrate the justification for his attitude toward the Talmudic Pharisee

Next: Chapter II. The Talmud Reviled Table of Contents Index

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