Bible Code Digest: September/October 2007 Continued



Aharon the Priest—Part I
Copyright © August 2007
by Moshe Aharon (Morris) Shak


(Previously published under Hot Topics, this article appears for the first time in the digest.)


Introduction


In some ways, the greatness of Aharon the priest exceeds that of Moshe Rabienu, or Moses our rabbi. Aharon is best known as the brother of Moses and as a priest. However, the greatest trait he is known for is as a lover and pursuer of peace. It is for that trait, as indicated in the Bible, that he was missed by more people than Moses. Aharon was promised by Hashem that his seed would always carry the priesthood. This promise has been kept since then: the priests carry out regular functions in the Jewish community. Also, just as the Jews have a physical indication on their bodies, as detailed in the Bible where Abraham and Moses' children undergo circumcision, so do the generations of Aharon carry a physical trait. The DNA of the priests has been traced by science today to a man who lived during Aharon's time. Is all that and much more encoded in the Bible? Is all that encoded in the portion of the Bible where the priestly functions are discussed? Is Aharon's life outlined in detail in a short section in the Bible where the term Aharon is found at an overwhelming frequency? Let us first look at the codes that outline the priesthood as instituted by Hashem, and then develop a fascinating story about Aharon the priest that started with an observation made twenty-five years ago.


The "For Ever and Ever Promise"











If we double the skip between two vertical rows, we get much more insight. The matrix reiterates for the third time that it is all about for ever and ever (see the three central terms in bold blue enclosures). Furthermore, the description and duties of the priests, and specifically of the High Priest are outlined. Of interest, we find that one of the many key factors relates to Moses' rally "Whoso is on the LORD'S side, let him come unto me" that only the Levites followed. However there are more astonishing facts unraveled in the greater matrix as will be illustrated.













All the above is that FOR EVER AND EVER, Aharon and his male offspring will be the priests, perform the holy duties, and just as the male Jews have a physical sign imprinted on them from the age of eight days (by circumcision), the male priest have their DNA imprinted on them at conception.


DNA — acronym — Deoxyribo Nucleic Acid —








The Principles (Values) of Aharon the Priest

To reinforce the reason for Hashem's promise to Aharon "for ever and ever"; and to show clearly that for ever and ever is from son to son; and to show clearly the passing of Aharon's traits, values, and principles; we have the long term in the next matrix. It is remarkable that when extended it almost perfectly intersects six terms of Children of Aharon the priest(s). One of the terms Children of Aharon the priests actually shares a letter with the long vertical term.

The long vertical term below reminds us vividly in the language of the Bible, the story of Pinchas (the son of Elazar, who was the son of Aharon the priest) as quoted below with reference to the source. Pinchas seemingly executed swift justice and killed a Jewish prince and a non-Jewish princess for their improper behavior. However, Pinchas has the same type of love for the people that his grandfather Aharon had. The Bible goes on to record that Pinchas was rewarded by Hashem. Just like Aharon that was appointed to become a priest by Hashem, so was Pinchas appointed to become a priest before his own father Elazar was a priest. Also, as all high priests were the children of Aharon, it was Hashem's decree that Pinchas' descendents would become the high priests.

In the matrix below, we see the children of Aharon the priest in succession, generation after generation in line, just as the story is telling us about Pinchas, who is the son of Elazar, who is the son of Aharon the priest.

Note that the long red term has yellow and blue highlights that correspond to the highlights in the quotations (in Hebrew and in English) at the bottom right.






The Innocence of a Saint

However, the values of Aharon extend from the book of Exodus into the book of Leviticus, with a long term describing Aharon as having innocence, splendor/majesty—a saint.








Too Many Aharons

This article is a case study of a series of Bible code discoveries as it developed from a casual observation, to an intense investigation of the observation, to a rigorous follow-up to understand the observation and learn a great deal from it. The case study "hero" is Aharon the priest, and the first observation took place in 1982. Long before I started to look for codes in the Bible, I was exposed to the "Aharon story." I saw it in different hard copy publications, and it is now also available on the Internet A "Hidden" Aaron in Leviticus by Professor Daniel Michelson. It started when Avraham Oren noticed that the term Aharon appeared many more times than expected at various skips in the first 13 verses in the Book of Leviticus.


Twenty-Five Instead of Eight Terms

Professor Eliyahu Rips (Rips) began to analyze the phenomenon, and found that there are 29 Aharon terms in those 13 verses at various skips including the four terms as surface text (with a skip of 1). Based on the numbers of each letter in the passage, it was calculated that only eight extra Aharon terms should be found and not 25. Rips did not stop here but conducted more experiments.


Twelve Permutations of the Letters in Aharon

To verify that conclusion, a search was made for the other 11 permutations of the four letters in Aharon and again the average of each spelling permutation was eight terms, with the second highest number reaching 11.


Old Bible Text

Rips took an old Samaritan text of the same 13 verses and checked for the number of Aharon terms. We can see that the two texts are not identical and vary by a few letters from one another. However, the number of Aharon terms in the Samaritan text was only 10—the expected eight plus or minus three.


Vary the Distance Between Letters

In another experiment the three distances between the four letters of Aharon were varied as follows: The distance between the alef and heh was set to "n," The distance between the heh and resh was set to "n+x," and the distance between resh and nun was set to "n+y." Rips looked at all the values for n where x and y varied from -5 to +5. In a table of results, he showed that where x and y equaled zero or Equidistant Letter Sequence, the greatest number of Aharon terms were found. There was only one case of second best after the 25 terms as outlined above. In the second place 12 terms were found.


Looking at All Four-Letter Word Combinations in the Thirteen Verses

Since there are 22 letters in the Hebrew alphabet, and since going backward or forward we get the same meaning, we have 22x22x22x22/2 or 117,128 words. Rips showed clearly on a graph that the term Aharon was a unique case where the number of occurrences and probability of occurrence are in a class by itself.


Looking at All Four-Letter Word Combinations in Another Text

Rips tried the same experiment as above for the same number of letters in another text book. The graph with the results looked very similar to the graph done for the first 13 verses in the Book of Leviticus. There was only one major difference. The term Aharon took a normal place in that graph instead of the extraordinary place in the Torah.


Understanding the Observation

Beauty is in the eye of the beholder, and truth is in the heart of the seeker. As human beings, we do not have an absolute standard or agreement on anything. We have our prejudices, agendas, bias, perspective, weaknesses, etc. Therefore, it is difficult to judge something. This is why we seek out experts to explain it to us. How many versions do the police get from 10 witnesses who were at the scene? At times, they may get more than 10 versions.

The reason for this introduction is that we may now appreciate a matrix that is based on true documentation. It is about the life of Aharon the priest as told in various locations in the Bible, with some notes from ancient documentations that Jews pass from generation to generation. There is no argument about the details of Aharon's life. They are all very specific, although scattered in the Torah. Yet, within a space of 700 letters at the beginning of the Book of Leviticus, the facts come to life in a coded form. The Bible codes represent information that is not within the surface text. The codes are based on key words at their simplest grammatical appearance that when extended produce more information regarding the key word about Aharon. What is amazing is that each key word used at its simplest form is used for the first time in the matrix at its lowest skip. Only if it is used at its lowest skip, may it be used again at its second lowest skip, and so forth. Two or more extensions may be used for terms that at their simplest form are spelled the same way. The second extension may tell a story about a different aspect of Aharon's life. What is just as interesting is that the same term at longer skips does not produce Bible codes upon extending it. This phenomenon repeats itself for term after term, no matter how many skips we may look at after the initial acceptable first term (or second, and so forth, if applicable). However, what do we really know about Aharon? If someone does not know what the Bible has to say about Aharon, the beauty in that beholder's eye will not exist.


Some Facts About Aharon


  1. Aharon "the Priest"
    And thou shalt put upon Aaron the holy garments; and thou shalt anoint him, and sanctify him, that he may minister unto Me in the priest's office. — Exodus 40:13

  2. From a true religion he held a senior position as a priest

    "Know then that I have sent this commandment unto you, that My covenant might be with Levi, saith the LORD of hosts. My covenant was with him of life and peace, and I gave them to him, and of fear, and he feared Me, and was afraid of My name. The law of truth was in his mouth, and unrighteousness was not found in his lips; he walked with Me in peace and uprightness, and did turn many away from iniquity. For the priest's lips should keep knowledge, and they should seek the law at his mouth; for he is the messenger of the LORD of hosts." — Malachi 2:4-7 (emphasis mine)

  3. Aharon rejoiced in Hashem

    "Rejoice in the LORD, O ye righteous, praise is comely for the upright." — Psalms 33:1. Had Aharon not been righteous, he would not have been chosen to become the high priest.

  4. A vivacious mouth for me (Hashem or Moses)

    "And he shall be thy spokesman unto the people; and it shall come to pass, that he shall be to thee a mouth, and thou shalt be to him in God's stead." — Exodus 4:16

  5. The excellency of Amram—Amram's present—only modesty he implored—always modesty

    Exodus 6:20, "Amram took him Jochebed his father's sister to wife; and she bore him Aaron and Moses . . . " Our sages note that Amram was the leader of his generation. His children inherited his qualities. Both Moses and Aharon were noted for their humility and modesty (emphasis mine).

    Regarding Moses, Numbers 12:3 reads, "Now the man Moses was very meek, above all the men that were upon the face of the earth" (emphasis mine).

    Regarding Aharon, Hillel the Elder, in Pirkei Avot 1:12 taught, "Be of the disciples of Aaron—a lover of peace, a pursuer of peace, one who loves the creatures and draws them close to Torah" (emphasis mine). Our sages explain that Aharon was not assuming, and on top of having the job of chief priest, he pursued those that needed his help and went to them instead of calling them to him.

  6. A sea of fire—it is bad for the fire. Fire is bad for them. They sacrificed, offered a sacrifice

    And Nadab and Abihu died before the LORD, when they offered strange fire before the LORD, in the wilderness of Sinai, and they had no children; and Eleazar and Ithamar ministered in the priest's office in the presence of Aaron their father. Nadab and Abihu were consumed by a fire from heaven.

    "And Nadab and Abihu, the sons of Aaron, took each of them his censer, and put fire therein, and laid incense thereon, and offered strange fire before the LORD, which He had not commanded them. And there came forth fire from before the LORD, and devoured them, and they died before the LORD." — Leviticus 10:1-2

  7. From the ark-cover You will forgive

    Aharon spoke to Hashem at the ark-cover and asked Hashem for forgiveness:

    "And there I will meet with thee, and I will speak with thee from above the ark-cover, from between the two cherubim which are upon the ark of the testimony, of all things which I will give thee in commandment unto the children of Israel." — Exodus 25:22

    "And Aaron shall make atonement upon the horns of it once in the year; with the blood of the sin-offering of atonement once in the year shall he make atonement for it throughout your generations; it is most holy unto the LORD." — Exodus 30:10

    Only once a year on the Day of Atonement, the high priest went to the Holy of Holies to atone for the sins of the people. He wore a chain, which would be used to pull him out, should he not survive the experience.

  8. They camped; a place to drink; followed my cloud

    "And whenever the cloud was taken up from over the tabernacle, the children of Israel went onward, throughout all their journeys (note: they followed the cloud). But if the cloud was not taken up, then they journeyed not till the day that it was taken up (note: they camped). For the cloud of the LORD was upon the tabernacle by day, and there was fire therein by night, in the sight of all the house of Israel, throughout all their journeys." — Exodus 40:36-38 (emphasis mine)

  9. With a sign of gold he was adorned

    "And thou shalt make holy garments for Aaron thy brother, for splendor and for beauty." — Exodus 28:2

    "And these are the garments which they shall make: a breastplate, and an ephod, and a robe, and a tunic of chequer work, a mitre, and a girdle; and they shall make holy garments for Aaron thy brother, and his sons, that he may minister unto Me in the priest's office." — Exodus 28:4 (emphasis mine)

    "And they shall make the ephod of gold, of blue, and purple, scarlet, and fine twined linen, the work of the skilful workman." — Exodus 28:6 (emphasis mine)

    "With the work of an engraver in stone, like the engravings of a signet, shalt thou engrave the two stones, according to the names of the children of Israel; thou shalt make them to be inclosed in settings of gold." — Exodus 28:11 (emphasis mine)

    "And thou shalt make upon the breastplate plaited chains of wreathen work of pure gold. — Exodus 28:22 (emphasis mine)

    "A golden bell and a pomegranate, a golden bell and a pomegranate, upon the skirts of the robe round about. And it shall be upon Aaron to minister; and the sound thereof shall be heard when he goeth in unto the holy place before the LORD, and when he cometh out, that he die not. And thou shalt make a plate of pure gold, and engrave upon it, like the engravings of a signet: HOLY TO THE LORD." — Exodus 28:34-36 (emphasis mine)

    In addition, on the Day of Atonement, Aharon wore golden cloths, as opposed to the regular white cloths.

  10. From gold a male calf

    "And I said unto them: Whosoever hath any gold, let them break it off; so they gave it me; and I cast it into the fire, and there came out this calf." — Exodus 32:24 (emphasis mine)

  11. From grounded gold—a mountain

    "And he took the (note: golden) calf which they had made, and burnt it with fire, and ground it to powder, and strewed it upon the water, and made the children of Israel drink of it." — Exodus 32:20 (emphasis mine)

  12. The blessing of Hashem, his teacher

    The famous Priests Blessing was given by Hashem and written by Moses (as he is known by the title Moses our Rabbi and is also defined by Hashem as Aharon's G-d's stead).

    "And the LORD spoke unto Moses, saying: Speak unto Aaron and unto his sons, saying: On this wise ye shall bless the children of Israel; ye shall say unto them: The LORD make His face to shine upon thee, and be gracious unto thee; The LORD lift up His countenance upon thee, and give thee peace." — Numbers 6:22-26 (emphasis mine)

    "And he shall be thy spokesman unto the people; and it shall come to pass, that he shall be to thee a mouth, and thou shalt be to him in G-d's stead." — Exodus 4:16

  13. To Hashem bless

    Note the reference in 10 above for the actual blessing recited by the priests, asking Hashem to bless.

  14. To the religion, the peace means a great deal

    Note again that in the Priests Blessing as outlined above, peace is of utmost importance, just as it was for Aharon that he was known to love peace and pursue peace, (i.e., Hillel the Elder, in Pirkei Avot 1:12 taught: "Be of the disciples of Aaron—a lover of peace, a pursuer of peace, one who loves the creatures and draws them close to Torah."

  15. To the One Who Loves Them (the Jewish People) harmony/peace is beautiful

    Above in number 12, the peace as outlined in the religious aspect is stressed. Our sages in Pirkei Avot, as noted above, tell us that peace was an essential part of Aharon's character.

  16. He got them closer to Hashem

    As Hillel notes in number 12 above, Aharon draws the Children of Israel closer to the Torah and, therefore, closer to Hashem.

  17. Oh, oh, from something golden—he died on the First of Av. Where is Mountain Hor—Mountain Hor, alas (ouch)

    "Moreover the LORD was very angry with Aaron to have destroyed him; and I prayed for Aaron also the same time." — Deuteronomy 9:20. Today there are several opinions with regard to the location of the mountain.

    "And Aaron the priest went up into mount Hor at the commandment of the LORD, and died there, in the fortieth year after the children of Israel were come out of the land of Egypt, in the fifth month, on the first day of the month." — Numbers 33:38

  18. Let's have a great deal of crying. The nation wept: "Hashem, Hashem"

    "And when all the congregation saw that Aaron was dead, they wept for Aaron thirty days, even all the house of Israel." — Numbers 20:29

Now that you reviewed the references regarding the facts about Aharon, look again carefully at the 18 headings above. Would you believe that they are actual codes found within the first thirteen verses in the book of Leviticus? There is a great deal of information in the Bible codes about Aharon in the first 13 verses or 716 letters in the book of Leviticus. Most of the information describes in coded form, the exact information that is given elsewhere in the Torah or other ancient documents. It is incredible that the few key words relating to Aharon had extensions in excellent Hebrew that gave more information about Aharon. See one version for a few examples below. More detail and variations on the themes below, the 18 headings above and other examples, will follow later in the article.


  1. The term atones, which is the duty of the high priest on the Day of Atonement, gave the sentence: From the Kaporet you will forgive. Note the Kaporet is the golden cover of the ark. Aharon would stand next to the Kaporet to ask Hashem for forgiveness. Also, the word Kaporet sounds like the word Kaparot which means: atonement, forgiveness, absolution. In addition, the golden Kaporet was designed to atone for the sin of creating and worshipping the golden calf.

  2. The date of Aharon's death was preceded with the term died. Upon extending the term further the story became, Oh, oh, from something golden (the golden calf); he died on the first of (the month of) Av.

  3. The term gold is extended to describe the story of the famous golden calf: From gold an ox. Ox or par refers to a young ox and is later atoned by the red heifer or para.

  4. The term gold at another place describes Aharon's special clothing: With a sign of gold he was adorned.

  5. The term cloud is extended to tell the story of the special cloud that sheltered the Children of Israel and showed them the way in the desert. It was there because of the merit of Aharon and ceased to exist upon his death: They camped and were able to follow on by my cloud.

  6. The term bury is extended to tell the story about Moses taking Aharon to the place where he is to be buried. A huge lamentation, greater than that for the passing of Moses, followed the burial of Aharon: The burier: To the mountain! Quite, so that I will lament.

The table below, which gives more information and examples, is only a part of the story of Aharon told in the first 13 verses in Leviticus. What the reader must keep in mind is that the simple one-word terms that were looked up were at their minimum skip at those 13 verses. At times, two or more skips are shown for the same term, where the second skip is shown for the same term, it is the second lowest skip in the matrix.











Was it a coincidence that I looked up those key words and explored them in the first chapter of Leviticus? It was not. The location of the matrix that I developed was already labeled as an area of high concentration of Aharon terms beyond any reasonable expectations.

About a year ago, Ed Sherman, the founder of BCD asked me to look into the strange phenomenon that was discovered in 1982 by Avraham Oren. In the first chapter of Leviticus verses one to 13, the name of Aharon appears 25 times at skip other than one, where statistically it should appear only eight times. Rips conducted various statistical analyses and each of his experiments produced the same results: No four-letter word would appear 12 or more times, as opposed to the four-letter word Aharon that appeared 25 times.

It took me a long while to get to the project, and when I did, I advised Ed Sherman that I saw very little of interest and made plans to look at something else. However, I have noticed that Ed Sherman asks excellent questions that produce good results. So why did Hashem choose to code the name Aharon in the passage? The breakthrough that got me focused on the mystery was the appearance of the term the children of Aharon the priests several times in that passage. From there on, the mystery slowly unraveled itself.

The questions that I will attempt to answer now are:

  1. Did Hashem bombard the first 13 verses with the name of Aharon to draw our attention to those verses?
  2. Does the different style in writing support the fact that the text was given from a divine source, or does it support the theory that it was written by different authors?
  3. Is all the above knowledge about Aharon coded in those 13 verses by extending key words (with their respective skips) about Aharon?

The Jewish people are descendents of the Children of Israel. The Bible outlines the development of the Children of Israel into a nation from Israel or Jacob's twelve sons. Moshe (Moses) and Aharon (Aaron) who led the Jews out of Egypt were the descendents of Israel's son Levy. And the Children of Aharon became the priests. Today, the Children Israel are divided into three classes: Israel, Levy, and Cohen (or priests). All the descendents of Aharon today are "priests" and still have specific religious functions.

Today, science is able to distinguish a Jewish Cohen (priest) by the DNA that a father passes to a son. By definition, a Jewish Cohen is a Cohen, because his father is a Cohen. In the Book of Leviticus in chapter one, the Bible outlines the duties of the priests. The Bible specifically labels them "the Children of Aharon the priests." The phrase is used several times in chapter one (and a couple of times elsewhere in the Bible). However, in one instance among these phrases, we find the phrase: "The children of Aharon the priest." In all cases, the reference is to the same children of the same father. So, why does the Bible switch from one type of phrase to another?

In the past, Bible critics pointed out such "irregularities" as "proof" that the Bible was written by different authors, each with a different writing style. These arguments were put to rest by the rabbis who pointed out that very frequently the Bible for emphasis will repeat a word, or a phrase seven, or a multiple of seven, times (14, 21, 28, etc.). However, at times when more similar phrases are required, the Bible will use additional phrases with a slight change in them. As an example, in the story of the generations from Adam to Noach (Noah), the following seven are chosen: Note the difference of one letter between and .





The informed Bible student will recognize many such examples in the Bible. Even if the word is spelled differently, the phrase will appear the same seven times and other phrases will be modified. The term "Now these are the generations of . . . " appears seven times while the term "These are the generations of . . . " makes up the balance. It is interesting that the term "generations" or toldot in Hebrew is spelled four different ways in their seven appearances: with two vavs, one vav after the tav, one vav after the dalet, or no vavs.

The term "the children of Aharon the priests" who carry out the holy work at the temple appears at the "holy number" seven—seven times in the Torah. The term "the children of Aharon the Priest" appears only once. The skeptic will still counter that this number seven is a coincidence and has no meaning. How can we show in more than one way that the Bible is divine and elaborate that there are no coincidences? Judge the evidence for yourself.


The Priest Must Be a Son of a Priest

As indicated above, in order to be a Cohen, the father has to be a Cohen. It is quite proper to indicate and teach that by specifying that the sons of Aharon the priests (or the priests who are the son of Aharon) are the children of no other than Aharon THE PRIEST.


The Name Aharon Appears 25 Times Where Statistically It Should Appear Only Eight Times

Although the Bible talks about the children of Aharon, Aharon was still responsible for all the priestly functions and the key person in the ceremonies. For that reason, what is a more fitting to honor Aharon in Leviticus chapter one, verses one to 13, where the priest's functions are outlined than to mention his name? His name appears four times in the surface text. However, against huge odds, his name appears 25 more times at various other skips. Ordinarily, it should only appear eight times given the length of the text and letter distribution. Extensive research was conducted by Rips, where he demonstrated that any way you look at it—it is extraordinary.


Six Extensions from the Nine Lowest Skips

By extending the Aharon terms at the lower skips we get remarkable messages about Aharon. Those that follow my writings are aware that the methodology that I use, as outlined in my book Bible Codes Breakthrough, attributes significance only to the extensions of the shorter skips. The extensions outlined below describe Aharon very well.






Seven Aharon Terms Densely Interwoven to Connect the Children of Aharon Terms

The extraordinary connection between the top term in the matrix below the sons of Aharon the Priest to the bottom term the sons of Aharon the priests is remarkable. In such a small area, the SEVEN Aharons make contact with another Aharon once, twice or three times. If we look at the longer terms, then the term Aharon, makes contact with them up to four times. Those two terms were put together by design to produce such an effect. At the same time, we now begin to understand why there was another requirement to add the Aharon code into the text. There is a connection between the sons of Aharon THE priest and (His) sons of (Aharon) the priests. The text is there not by coincidence, but by design. In every verse in the Bible, we may think that we know the ultimate truth about it. In fact on many occasions, it is only one portion of the overall truth, where we as human beings were only able to fathom the tip of the iceberg. From our perspective, we often see only part of the overall picture—no matter how beautiful it is.








Five Aharon Terms Start at the Same Point

According to the laws of probability, one would expect eight random Aharon terms to be found in the first 13 verses of the Book of Leviticus. It is incredible that four of them, at a skip other than one, would start at the same place where one of the other four Aharon terms are found at a skip of one. The skips indicated in the matrix below are: -64, -76, 1, 78, and 87. Since there are 55 alefs in the 13 verses, it does not appear to be by chance that so many terms would originate from a single location.





Eleven Aharon Terms Crossing the Term "The Children of Aharon the Priest" in Leviticus 1:7

The longer skip Aharon terms may perhaps not be called codes—but they are codes! How can that be true? It depends on your definition of "what is a code," and "what does a code do." For me the longer Aharon terms are there to prove beyond a shadow of a doubt that the term the sons of Aharon the Priest is there by design! It is simple. If one was to add the two terms that change the term Cohen as in Aharon the Cohen, to Cohanim as in "the priests," a wholesale of long skip terms Aharon would be wiped out! Check the table below, and note that Leviticus 1:7:16 appears at the end of the term . Note that there are 11 terms that cross over this point, and any additional letter at the end of Leviticus 1:7:16 would spoil the skip for the term Aharon.






In total, there are four terms that are at skip = 1; there are six terms that have a message by extension; eleven terms that would be eliminated if more letters would be added after Leviticus 1:7:16; four terms that originate with the same alef of the word Aharon in the surface text (skip = 1); and six terms that seemingly are there at random. Note that eight is the statistically correct number for the term Aharon to appear in that length of text with that letter distribution.

At this point in my research, I was convinced that there was something special about the small matrix, and that I would find codes in it about Aharon the priest. My continued search would prove to yield numerous results.

Part II of this article will appear in the next issue of the BCD.


[Moshe Shak bases his matrices on strict rules as outlined in his book Bible Codes Breakthrough. He only uses statistically significant terms, and many other strict rules to minimize the chance of presenting bogus "codes." Contact Moshe at moshe@mshak.ca.]

Moshe Aharon Shak is a frequent contributor to BCD. If you are interested in reading more articles by Shak, be sure to visit the Directory of Moshe Aharon Shak's Articles for links to his other articles posted on BCD's site.


Continue to Hebrew Vocabulary: Lesson Three











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