4 edition of Doesnt anyone blush anymore? found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 129 p. :|
|Number of Pages||93|
nodata File Size: 7MB.
The third difference is that he's not so much talking about a broad sweeping movement as much as a method of helping individuals get their lives on track. Real-life stories illustrate fundamental concepts — much like a chat with a wise uncle. If you found an error with any archives or the URLs themselves, you can fix them with.
It doesn't fit your personality? Any marriage within any faith could be strengthened by reading this brief, insightful book. Friedman explains the traditional Jewish ways of intimacy and sexuality that are meant to deepen love and trust between partners. He has amazing ideas on attitude, emotion, loyalty, and love.
We have friendships, marriages, children —and, on the surface, those relationships are fine.
By the time he starts talking about the sexual rules of modesty, you are Doesnt anyone blush anymore? him. A woman's job is to accept love and give love, nothing more.
But Rabbi Manis Friedman asks us to look again. His advice for living and loving is unusually sound and his gentle delivery is among the finest. If nothing else, the reader can come away realizing that not only can one not change others, Doesnt anyone blush anymore? that it is a violation of the spouse's identity and dignity for us to try to change them, as opposed to simply accepting them as they are and supporting their personal growth.
In so doing, he moves us toward a truer understanding of ourselves and how we can cope with the changing world around us. Friedman assures us that commitment to a spiritual life means that we work hard to understand the spiritual needs of our partners--high on the list being respect for privacy as a way of kindling excitement for when couples do come together. A woman's job is to accept love and give love, nothing more.
I read this book because Bob Dylan recommended it. Friedman assures us that commitment to a spiritual life means that You don't have to be Orthodox to appreciate the sound Torah-based wisdom here.
Some of it seemed old fashioned and patriarchal, but a lot of it was poignant and timeless. I give this book five stars for originality. Reclaiming Intimacy, Modesty, and Sexuality. He does this through telling stories that cover the spectrum of life experience, from teenagers who are trying to figure out how far to go.
Manis Friedman has a remarkable grasp on the "places" inside us that we try to ignore. By contrast the love between other family members are predicated upon the commonness the two parties share.
It's a time in Japan when colorful streamers decorate the streets to welcome them.
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I had to remind myself as I was reading it that this book is written by a very traditional Jewish Rabbi, because it's a gender nightmare.
This message was posted before February 2018.