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|ZEVACHIM 100 (10 Av) - Dedicated by Rabbi Kornfeld's mother, Mrs. G. Kornfeld, in memory of her father, Reb Yisrael Shimon ben Shlomo ha'Levi Turkel. Isi Turkel loved Torah and worked to support it with, literally, his last ounce of strength. He passed away on 10 Av 5740.|
1. Rav Mari says that if a person is buried on the same day as his death, the Aninus is Min ha'Torah. If the death and burial are not on the same day, the Aninus of the day of the burial is only mid'Rabanan.
2. Abaye says that even if the death and burial occurred on the same day, the Aninus of the following night is mid'Rabanan. A Korban Pesach may be eaten only if the death occurred after midday.
3. Rebbi Yishmael and Rebbi Akiva disagree about whether it is a Mitzvah for a person to be Metamei for a relative.
4. If a person is a Nazir, a Kohen, on the way to bring his Korban Pesach after midday, or on his way to perform a Bris Milah for his son and his relative dies, he should not become Tamei. However, he should become Tamei for a Mes Mitzvah.
5. Rava says that if a person becomes an Onen after the Zerikah of the Korban Pesach, he may eat the Korban.
6. If a person hears, within thirty days of the death, that his relative died, the laws of seven days and thirty days apply.
7. If a person hears, within thirty days of the death, that his relative died, the laws of the day on which the bones of a parent are gathered to be reinterred apply with regard to the eating of a Korban Pesach.
8. Rabah bar Rav Huna says that if one hears after sunset that his relative died, or the bones of his parent were gathered to be reinterred after sunset, he is permitted to eat from the Korban Pesach that night.
9. If the burial does not occur on the same day as the death, the Aninus applies the entire day, but not the following night, according to the Tana Kama. Rebbi says that the Aninus continues into the night.
10. Rebbi says that if the burial is delayed for many days, the Aninus continues until the day of burial. The Rabanan disagree.
A BIT MORE
1. If the Aninus is Min ha'Torah, the Aninus of the night that follows is also Min ha'Torah. If the Aninus is mid'Rabanan, the Aninus of the night that follows is also d'Rabanan.
2. If the death occurred after midday, the Chiyuv of the Shechitas Pesach preceded the Aninus. The Chiyuv of the Korban Pesach supersedes the Aninus, and thus the Korban Pesach may be brought and eaten.
3. The wife of Yosef ha'Kohen died on Erev Pesach before midday, and he did not want to become Tamei for her. His fellow Kohanim forced him to become Tamei and to forego bringing the Korban Pesach.
4. Even if a person is a Nazir and a Kohen Gadol on the way to bring his Korban Pesach, he should become Tamei for a Mes Mitzvah.
5. According to Rava, if a person fails to eat the Korban Pesach, he is not Yotzei. Since Aninus on the following night is only mid'Rabanan, he may eat the Korban Pesach.
6. He may not wash or wear shoes for seven days, and he may not iron his clothing for thirty days.
7. The laws of Aveilus apply on the day on which the bones of a parent are gathered to be reinterred, but not on the following night, and he may eat Kodshim that night. Accordingly, the night after a person hears that his relative died, he may eat the Korban Pesach and other Kodshim.
8. Although it is the same day on which he heard that his relative died or the bones were gathered, nevertheless since the eating of a Korban Pesach is necessary in order to fulfill the Mitzvah, the Rabanan waived the Aveilus for the sake of eating the Korban Pesach. However, he may not eat any other Kodshim.
9. Since the Aninus of the day of burial is only mid'Rabanan, it does not extend into the night, according to the Tana Kama.
10. According to the Rabanan, the Aninus is discontinued until the day of burial.
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