A new video is out that explores the lyrics to “The Word.”
In the video, a young Israeli man is introduced to the song by his grandmother, who sings along to it.
The young man, whose name has been withheld by The Jerusalem Report, is shocked when he hears the song’s lyrics.
“I don’t know what to think, what to feel,” he says.
“This is something that should be taken seriously.
It is about us as a people and about our place in the world.
I can’t imagine anyone who isn’t willing to listen to this.”
The young Israeli, who is the son of a farmer and a lawyer, has long been fascinated with the meaning of the song.
It’s an ancient and sacred song of love and peace, the first written in Hebrew.
It was composed by Rabbi Yosef ben Eliyahu of Kibbutz Nahal Oz, a settlement in the northern West Bank, who founded the Hasidic sect of Reform Judaism in the 1950s.
The song is an important part of the Jewish tradition, said Rabbi Yoseb Shem-Shalom, a rabbi from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
He called the song the Torah’s first hymn of love, a concept he believes has a huge impact on Jewish society.
He said that although it has no traditional meaning, it’s important to remember that it is an expression of the Torah.
Shem-Sherom said that in recent years, more and more young people have been singing the song at weddings, synagogues and other gatherings.
The video comes from a program called “Mishneh Torah,” or Torah for the Hour, created by Israeli musician Nachshon Chai.
The program features Jewish songs from different cultures and is produced by the Hebrew American Foundation, a non-profit that supports and promotes the Jewish language.
The video shows Chai, a self-described “Jewish musician and filmmaker,” sing songs like “The Messenger” and “The Gospel” to people at weddings and Jewish celebrations.
Chai says he was inspired to make a video about the song after hearing stories from Jewish people about how they heard the song in their homes.
In the video he also plays clips from Jewish websites and YouTube videos.
For some, it may sound strange that the lyrics in “The Letter” were written by a rabbi.
But the song is very much a Jewish song, he said.
He has played the song many times in his own home, and in his synagogue, he has always said, “You can’t really believe that this song has this many meanings.
It can be interpreted literally.”
But he also said that he thinks it’s something that needs to be listened to, that it’s about people.
A few years ago, he told The Jerusalem Show, “I thought the music would be good, but I found it is very important to think about what this song says about what is happening in the Jewish community.”
He said he thinks the message of the lyrics should be interpreted as a call to all Israelis to listen.
On the eve of his wedding, he played the music to a few family members and friends who were watching the ceremony and said, in a deep voice, “It’s a call for all of us to stand together and to be united.
It says, ‘Be strong and be courageous, be courageous and be loyal.’
I hope everyone will take part in this.
And this will bring us together, as a Jewish community, and to our nation.”
His grandmother and other family members also agreed.
When the song first came out, it was the first song the family heard at home.
The grandmother was also a musician and played the songs she knew.
She was surprised to hear that the young man who was her grandson’s teacher at the time had heard the lyrics.
“I didn’t realize it, because I was very young,” she said.
“But he told me that he had heard it on the radio.”
It was the only time the song was sung to him.
He played it several times in front of other students.
Some people are more religious than others.
And some people are very sensitive.
But there is a lot of love in the song, she said, and that’s what she hopes people will listen to.
Another young Israeli who also works in the music industry, who requested his last name not be published, said he has heard the music and found it to be very important.
At first, he was skeptical that the song would have such a big impact, but he said he is slowly starting to come around.
While he was a student in Israel in the early 2000s, he studied the lyrics and the music in the book “Kaddish,” which teaches Jewish hymns.
He was impressed with the way the song spoke to his young listeners.
But as time went on, he found himself becoming more and less religious