978-5-7516-0898-9, 978-5-9953-0070-0;
24 pages
276 gr.
Although mention of Dybbuk appeared in the literature in the XVII century , the belief in them and other spirits insidious spread much earlier , as evidenced by the old Jewish folklore. Playwright S. Ansky ( Simon Rapoport ) gathered a rich collection of Jewish tales , legends , proverbs , folk songs and melodies . On the basis of the collected material he wrote his famous play, " The Dybbuk " ( 1918 ), and Francine Prose , in turn, used the product Anskogo when I wrote this story .
In the Jewish tradition and folklore " Dybbuk " is called the soul of the dead sinner , which for reasons of his former life of sin is not given nor get to heaven , not even in hell. Lost soul is torn , trying to at least temporarily move into someone else's body to make " Tikkun " , a fix that will allow it to get or hell ( hell in the Jewish soul of the sinner remains finite time ) or in paradise. For only the soul , possessing body, capable to change anything in the world of action. However, to fully seize another's body can not Dybbuk . In the story , a case Prowse truly incredible , even for those who believe in the possibility of this phenomenon : in a bride infused soul is not dead , but living groom. But the author and do not purport to be realistic described .

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Booknik's Review

Сказка о том, как злой дух и Чопский ребе спасли океан куриного бульона

Я вот думаю, а как он выглядит, Дибук? Как милое доброе привидение из сказки для малышей, которое летает себе в простыне с нарисованными глазами и весело щекочет одиноких запоздалых путников? Или как пушистое серое облачко, чьё дыхание и шёпот словно ласковое дуновение ветерка? А может, он и вовсе невидимый, Дибук-то. Всё-таки бестелесный дух…