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1. Reish Lakish maintains that an all-encompassing prohibition takes effect only on a prohibited item when the prohibition comes by itself. Rebbi Yochanan disagrees.
2. Rebbi Shimon maintains that a person is Chayav Malkus for eating even a minute amount of a prohibited item.
3. Rebbi Shimon maintains that someone who eats a Neveilah on Yom Kipurim is exempt from bringing a Korban Chatas.
4. A person who swears that he will not eat, is exempt from a Korban if he eats dirt.
5. If a person makes a Neder that his wife shall be forbidden to him if he eats that day, even if he ate prohibited items she is forbidden to him.
6. Everyone agrees that a prohibition which augments the prohibition of an already prohibited item goes into effect.
7. If a Tamei eats Chelev which is Nosar on Yom Kipurim he is Chayav four Korbanos Chatas and one Korban Asham.
8. Rebbi Meir says if the Tamei puts the Chelev which is Nosar in his mouth and carries it into a public domain on Shabbos, he is Chayav a fifth Korban Chatas.
9. Rebbi Eliezer maintains that a Nasi who eats Kodesh or enters the Mikdash in a state of Tum'ah brings a goat for a Chatas.
10. A person who is Mo'el in Hekdesh is Chayav a Korban Me'ilah even if he is Mo'el in less than the size of an olive.
A BIT MORE
1. An example of an all-encompassing prohibition which comes by itself is the prohibition of Neveilah on Yom Kippur. Even if the animal had become a Neveilah prior to Yom Kippur, the prohibition of Yom Kippur takes effect because it is an Isur Kolel; it includes not only the Neveilah but all food items. Reish Lakish maintains that the concept of an Isur Kolel applies only to a prohibition such as Yom Kippur, but not to a prohibition which comes about by means of a vow.
2. However, a person is Chayav a Korban only for eating an amount which is at least the size of an olive.
3. Rebbi Shimon is of the opinion that the prohibition of Yom Kippur, which is an Isur Kolel, does not apply to a Neveilah. Rebbi Shimon maintains that even an Isur Kolel does not take effect on a previously prohibited item. Even if it became a Neveilah on Yom Kippur, the prohibition does not go into effect because at the onset of Yom Kippur it was already forbidden as an Ever Min ha'Chai.
4. Since dirt is not edible it is not included in his Shevu'ah. However, prohibited items such as a Neveilah and Tereifah are included in the Neder because they are fit for eating; their prohibition is mereky akin to a lion crouching over them, stopping a person from eating them.
5. Even if prohibited items are normally not included in a vow, they are included in a case where one already ate the prohibited items at the time he made the Neder.
6. Even the opinion who maintains that an Isur Kolel does not take effect on an already prohibited item agrees that an Isur Mosif takes effect because it augments the prohibition rather than just encompass other items.
7. He is Chayav a Chatas for eating Chelev, for eating Nosar, for the prohibition of Yom Kippur, and for the prohibition of eating Kodshim in a state of Tum'ah. He is also Chayav an Asham for being Mo'el with Hekdesh.
8. The Rabanan do not include the prohibition of Shabbos, because the Chiyuv is for carrying, not for eating.
9. The Chiyuv for eating Kodesh or entering the Mikdash in a state of Tum'ah is a Korban Oleh v'Yored. Rebbi Eliezer says that a Nasi must bring a goat as a regular Korban Chatas.
10. However, he is Chayav a Korban Me'ilah only if he benefits the amount of a Perutah.
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