avi stachenfeld

+ CHABAD: HIGHER EDUCATION

HIGHER EDUCATION
H
D
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION
HIGHER EDUCATION

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

H

D

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.

HIGHER EDUCATION

“Breaking your head on the texts.” While it is not unusual to study without a partner, Talmudic students more often study through traditional “chavrusa” style practice: partners analyze text, organize thoughts into logical arguments, explain, question, and sharpen ideas, ideally gaining insight into the text and occasionally new meanings. As these pictures demonstrate, rabbinic studies is a area for men.