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National College Credit Recommendation Service
Yeshivas Toras Moshe | Evaluated Learning Experience
Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 102, 202)
13 hours (13 weeks); in addition, 34 hours of supervised peer study.
Toras Moshe, Jerusalem, Israel.
Instructional delivery format:
Traditional classroom model
Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 102): Upon successful completion of the course, students will be able to: discuss the laws discussing the area of Jewish Law as recorded in Shulchan Arukh and Mishnah Berurah; examine the guiding principles of the law in order to understand how the principles logically necessitate the details of the law; use the Mishnah Berurah as a guide to daily Jewish life; and read and analyze any section of the Mishnah Berurah. Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 202): In addition to Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 102), students will be able to master the wide range of halakhic literature in order to gain a deeper insight into the halakhic process; master the classic commentaries of the Shulchan Arukh; and develop techniques for advanced analysis of halakhic issues.
Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 102, 202): Students read and study the relevant section of Shulchan Arukh Orach Chaim with the commentary of the Mishnah Berurah and necessary additional commentaries. Weekly lecture and peer study involve the appropriate chapters. NOTE: Students in both courses study the same course materials. While the scope of instruction is the same, the depth of study and nature of analysis depends upon which course students are enrolled in.
Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 102): In the lower division baccalaureate/associate degree category, 1 semester hour in Judaic Studies or Religion. Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 202): In the upper division baccalaureate degree category,1 semester hour in Judaic Studies or Religion (1/00) (3/12 revalidation) (3/17 revalidation) (6/22 revalidation). NOTE: Credit should be awarded for either Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 102) or Jewish Law II (Jewish Law 202). The course can be repeated multiple times as long as the section of Jewish Law is different. For example, Jewish Law 112 The Laws of Prayer does not overlap with Jewish Law 110 The Laws of Shema I.