Yose ben Yose
- (fl. 5th cent)Palestinian liturgical poet (the first paytan known by name). He lived in Palestine. His poems were highly regarded by the Babylonian geonim, and some were incorporated into the high holy day liturgy (notably the Avodah of the Sephardi rite for the Day of Atonement).
Dictionary of Jewish Biography. Dan Cohn-Sherbok.
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YOSE BEN YOSE — (fourth or fifth century C.E.?), the earliest liturgical poet known by name. saadiah mentions him as foremost among the famous poets of antiquity (Arabic introduction to the Iggaron, and Hebrew translation, ed. A. Harkavy, in Zikkaron la Rishonim … Encyclopedia of Judaism
Yose ben Yoezer — (also spelt Jose ben Joezer) was a rabbi of the early Maccabean period, possibly a disciple of Antigonus of Soko and member of the ascetic group known as the Hasidæans, though neither is certain. He belonged to a priestly family. With him and… … Wikipedia
YOSE BEN KISMA — (first half of the second century C.E.), tanna. Yose lived apparently in Tiberias (Tanḥ. B. Gen. 166; Yev. 96b). An autobiographical story is told of his preferring to live in a place of Torah rather than have all the silver, gold, and precious… … Encyclopedia of Judaism
YOSE (Issi) BEN AKAVYAH — (second century C.E.), tanna. According to a tradition in the Babylonian Talmud (Pes. 113b), he is identical with Joseph of Huẓal (in Babylonia), Joseph the Babylonian, Issi b. Gur Aryeh, issi b. judah , Issi b. Gamaliel, and Issi b. Mahalalel.… … Encyclopedia of Judaism
YOSE BEN ḤALAFTA — (mid second century C.E.), tanna; the R. Yose mentioned in the Talmud without patronymic. Yose was one of the leaders of the generation after the persecutions which followed the Bar Kokhba War. He was born in sepphoris , where his father was one… … Encyclopedia of Judaism
YOSE BEN JOEZER OF ZEREDAH — (first half of the second century B.C.E.), together with his colleague, yose b. johanan of jerusalem , the first of the zugot . Both were disciples of antigonus of sokho . Zeredah, his place of origin, is in the south of Samaria. He was the nasi… … Encyclopedia of Judaism
YOSE HA-KOHEN — (end of the first century C.E.), tanna. Yose, a pupil of johanan b. zakkai , was known for his piety and his teacher designated him a ḥasid (one of exceptional piety; Avot 2:8). It is related of him that he never sent a letter through a gentile… … Encyclopedia of Judaism
YOSE BEN DORMASKOS — (second–third century C.E.), tanna. Dormaskos refers to his birthplace, Damascus, as he himself stated (Sif. Deut. 1). The Aramaic form Darmesek occurs also in the Bible (I Chron. 18: 5–6; in Kid. 39a the reading is ben Durmaskah ). Yose is… … Encyclopedia of Judaism
YOSE BEN KIPPAR — (end of the second century C.E.), tanna. Yose s name does not occur in the Mishnah, but only in the Tosefta and in beraitot. He transmits many sayings in the name of eleazar b. shammua (TJ, Shev. 2:4, 33d. Beẓah 4:2, 62c; et al.) and some… … Encyclopedia of Judaism
YOSE BEN AVIN — (fourth century), Palestinian amora. Yose b. Avin is frequently mentioned in the Jerusalem Talmud and is one of the last scholars referred to there by name. He was a pupil of Yose of Yokrat and later of Assi (according to the reading of Dik. Sof … Encyclopedia of Judaism
YOSE BEN JUDAH — (second century C.E.), tanna. Yose was the elder colleague of Judah ha Nasi (see Pes. 112b) with whom he held halakhic discussions (Shab. 18a) and whom he accompanied on his tours of the country (Ned. 62a; Gen. R. 76:8). Yose s statements are… … Encyclopedia of Judaism