free download PNG images :Tefillin

Tefillin, also known as the tannery, is a set of small black leather boxes with parchment rolls engraved with the scriptures of the Pentateuch. They are worn by adult Jews who are observed in the morning prayers of working days; historically and traditionally, this is a male obligation, so only men within Orthodox Jews can carry out this commandment or commandment. Despite the latter, some women chose to wear tefillin for prayer and were encouraged by some. The practice of women wearing tefillin is not only a modern feminist phenomenon, because there is evidence that Jewish women in Medieval France and Germany wore it.

Although technically "tefillin" is plural (singular is "tefillah"), it is also loosely used as singular. The arm filler (or "shead Yad") is placed on the upper arm, and the bandage is wrapped around the arms / hands, hands and fingers; the forehead is filled (or "thank you") above the forehead. The Torah ordered them to wear them as a "sign" and "memorial" that God had brought Israel out of Egypt.

Tefillin's scriptures are literally obscure. Deuteronomy 11:18, for example, is one of the standard texts cited to support obligations, but does not specify the specific meaning of "bind to your arm", and the definition of totafet between the eyes is not obvious. Talmud is the authoritative oral tradition of Jewish Jews, which explains body related content and tefillin form.