9 thoughts on “ Luley (Unless Thy Law) - Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach - Haneshama Lach (Songs Of My Soul) (CD, Album) ”

  1. The second of the Estate of Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach restoration reissues with added instrumentation (guitars, percussion, reproduction, keyboards, synths, mixing). This edition was originally released by Sameach Music in , acquired by Sojourn Records in and repressed with the Sojourn logo in .
  2. Shlomo Carlebach (Hebrew: שלמה קרליבך ‎; 14 January – 20 October ), known as Reb Shlomo to his followers, was a Jewish rabbi, religious teacher, spiritual leader, composer, and singer dubbed "the singing rabbi" during his lifetime.. Although his roots lay in traditional Orthodox yeshivot, he branched out to create his own style combining Hasidic Judaism, warmth and Born: January 14, , Berlin, Germany.
  3. Rabbi Schlomo Carlebach is one such human being. His heart comes out in each song, and the voice goes to the soul. The world lost a magnificent soul when he left this Earth. This is my wife's favorite Schlomo album, I have one other - 'at the village gate' but then that is just a matter of song choice! ~8) Get this album!5/5(4).
  4. Product Description. Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach is considered by many to be the foremost Jewish religious songwriter of the 20th century. His singing career began in Greenwich Village, where he was a contemporary of Bob Dylan and Pete Seeger/5(13).
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  6. Nov 18,  · Od Ishama - Album Version - Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach - עוד ישמע - גרסת האלבום - רבי שלמה קרליבך - Duration: Shlomo Carlebach 2, views
  7. Sep 23,  · I am writing this Homage to Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach, R.I.P., also known as ‘The Singing Rabbi’, because I have, finally, realized: Many years ago, Reb Shlomo taught me and my friends much more than just ‘songs;’ Or singing. He in fact opened a .
  8. Shlomo Carlebach was born in in Berlin, where his father, Rabbi Doctor Naftali Hartwig Carlebach (–), was an Orthodox rabbi. His family left Germany in and moved to Baden bei Wien, Austria, where they stayed until , when the situation became too dangerous for the Jews in Austria.

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