Philadelphia jewish dating
The central staircase is to the back, with the check-in counter to the right. It was decent, but does require a hardier stomach for digestion than our home cooked food. Many families actually life at the hotel all summer.
Above is a close-up of the reception desk, much the same as it was, except those are Chassidish women behind the counter. In fact, there was a separate wing of the hotel dedicated for those who lived there for long periods of time.
It exists in a number of different versions, none of which are considered either canonical or normative within rabbinic literature, A 15th-century Yemenite work of the same was titled Maaseh Yeshu, or the "Episode of Jesus," in which Jesus is described as being the son of Joseph, the son of Pandera (see: Episode of Jesus). The stories claim that Jesus (Yeshu) was an illegitimate child, and that he practiced magic and heresy, seduced women, and died a shameful death.
Among the versions of the Toledot, the version published by Johann Christian Wagenseil is perhaps the most prominent.
The place was mostly empty in those days (circa 1990s) though it held well maintained tennis courts, bocce ball courts, and a fancy lobby and pools.
It has since been bought by the Bobov Chassidim and, at least when the author returned as a Torah observant Jew looking for a kosher hotel for a short vacation, it was PACKED.
Significantly, the Toledot seems to know (though sometimes only superficially) of the miracles of the canonical Gospels, and does not deny their occurrence, but instead attributes them to Yeshu's use of Egyptian magic, or his misuse of the secret Divine Name - though not to diabolical influences.
though Celsus himself may have picked up this detail from a Jewish source.