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1. One is not allowed to designate bad fruits as Terumah while leaving the good fruits for himself.
2. If one redeems something that was proclaimed Cherem for the Kohanim, his redemption is invalid.
3. Abaye and Rava disagree (based on their argument on Daf 4; see #5 there) about the intent of the verse, "And it and its Temurah will be holy."
4. Abaye and Rava disagree (based on their argument on Daf 4; see #5 there) about the intent of the verse, "He should not cause his children to become Chalalim."
5. Abaye and Rava disagree (based on their argument on Daf 4; see #5 there) about the intent of the verse, "It (an animal with a blemish) will not be accepted as a vow."
A BIT MORE
1. However, if he does, the Terumah is valid. Rebbi Ila derives this from the verse, "You shall not carry a sin when you separate..."; the "sin" refers to separating the bad fruits as Terumah and leaving the good ones for oneself.
2. This is derived from the verse, "It is holy of holies," meaning that it stays holy even when it is redeemed.
3. Abaye: Without this verse, one would have thought that the animal that was made Temurah is an exchange for the first animal, which loses its sanctity. Rava: The verse is needed to teach that although he transgressed by proclaiming the second animal Temurah, it still becomes holy.
4. Abaye: The verse teaches that the woman (i.e. the widow or divorcee) becomes a Zonah by being with him, meaning that she may no longer eat from her father's Terumah if she is the daughter of a Kohen. Rava: The verse teaches that despite the fact that the Torah forbade a Kohen to marry a divorcee, the Kidushin is valid.
5. Abaye: The verse teaches that although the dedication of the animal with a blemish takes effect, it cannot be offered as a Korban. Rava: The verse teaches that it indeed becomes Hekdesh, even though it cannot be offered as a Korban.
Next Daf Index to Revach for Maseches Temurah