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The Song of Songs-Classical Cream

The Song of Songs is a unique book, printed on parchment and read in synagogue. The text was composed by King Solomon and is considered 'The Holiest of Holies'. The song holds great blessings for success, plenty and domestic peace. It touches on all areas of life and is suitable for any atmosphere. The text comes in three sizes: 55*45, 85*60 and 29.7*42. It is recommended as a gift for every home as it is a source of great blessing and fortune. The Song of Songs is designed as a combination of cream and sand colors, that radiate purity and serenity in combination with lilac flowers that represent spirituality in combination with sand color and turquoise or warm and energetic orange.
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The "Song of Songs" is a unique scriptural text that was named after its opening words. In synagogue, the Song of Songs is read from a special parchment (resembling a Torah Scroll). The book consists of descriptions of courtship and love as well as depictions of the beauty of the two lovers and the splendors of nature. The two shepherds – perhaps a husband and a wife – discuss their intense passion and love for one another. The book's placement in the canon is attributed to its intricate symbolism that represents sublime religious ideas. Indeed, the text has been read allegorically by Jewish interpreters. Our Sages of Blessed Memory (Chazal) interpreted the text as an expression of God's love for His People or as a representation of Israel's love for God and the Torah. The Song of Song is a part of the Tanakh – a religious and theological work – and should be understood accordingly. Even after the canonization of the Tanakh, the inclusion of the text and its placement were still debated. The Song of Songs did find its way into the Tanakh in the end and was even praised by Rabbi Akiva: "For the whole world is not as worthy as the day on which the Song of Songs was given to Israel; The whole Torah is Holy, but the Song of Songs is the Holy of Holies" (Mishnah, Yadayim 3, 5). The text is comprised of several songs, but should nevertheless be read as one work, as the spirit of innocent and faithful love hovers over all of its components. The sequence of the songs and their interrelations has been debated by countless scholars, and some even tried, unsuccessfully, to view the text as one dramatic piece. The Song of Songs is a short book, consisting of various independent verses (such as the final two). Nevertheless, the songs are all heaped together and no clear distinction is made between them. Hence, some interpret the title as "one song comprised of various songs". The parts can nonetheless be set apart due to their different plots, changing speakers and addressees. The Jewish tradition views the book as one work composed by King Solomon and symbolizing God's love for the People of Israel, despite the fact that God is not mentioned in it. Three books are traditionally (Talmud Bavli, Bava Batra 14, 71) attributed to Solomon: Proverbs, Ecclesiastes and the Song of Songs. This is supported by verses such as "The song of songs, which is Solomon's" (Song of Songs 1, 1) and "he had seven hundred wives, princesses, and three hundred concubines" (I Kings 12, 3). Moreover, the book's descriptions of riches and the abundance of gold, silver and jewelry, as well as the house made of cedars and cypresses, all accord with Solomon's wealth. Chazal and other interpreters insisted that the book is divided into various parts, with different speakers and numerous significations. Naftali Zvi Yehuda Berlin even wrote that Solomon edited the Song of Songs from traditional folk songs, as was the case with Psalms. Modern scholars, on the other hand, believe that the book was edited centuries later and does not constitute one unit, but an anthology of short love songs that are independent of one another. These scholars claim that despite the stylistic and conceptual unity of the songs, they are markedly divided into songs of shepherds, vinedressers, rustic landscapes, urban landscapes and matrimony. The text further includes songs of spring and blossoming, male and female monologues, male-female dialogues and conversations between a woman and her brother (the word "brother" is also interpreted as "lover"). It has been claimed that the songs were composed by various authors and sung in different circumstances. Another argument raised by contemporary scholars against Solomon's authorship is that the King is discussed in third person and is even ridiculed. The Song of Songs in the Jewish Tradition Ashkenazi communities read the Song of Songs on Shabbat and during the Chol HaMoed of Passover due to the book's beautiful descriptions of spring. Some communities read the book on Yom Tov, Yom Tov Sheni or on the seventh day of the holiday. Sephardic Jews read the book before ushering in the Shabbat, as the sacred day brings the People of Israel closer to God. The Song of Songs enfolds the blessings of success, plenty and domestic peace. It is relevant to any occasion, home or atmosphere as it is referred to as the "Holy of Holies". It is one of the most popular books of the Bible and has had massive influence on Hebrew poetry as well as on literary texts worldwide
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