מַתְנִי׳ אֵין בֵּין הַמּוּדָּר הֲנָאָה מֵחֲבֵירוֹ לַמּוּדָּר מִמֶּנּוּ מַאֲכָל אֶלָּא דְּרִיסַת הָרֶגֶל וְכֵלִים שֶׁאֵין עוֹשִׂין בָּהֶן אוֹכֶל נֶפֶשׁ: MISHNA: The difference between one for whom benefit from another is forbidden by vow and one for whom benefit from another’s food is forbidden by vow is only with regard to stepping foot on his property, and with regard to borrowing utensils from him that one does not use in the preparation of food, but for other purposes; as those two benefits are prohibited to the former, but permitted to the latter.
גְּמָ׳ הָא לְעִנְיַן כֵּלִים שֶׁעוֹשִׂין בָּהֶן אוֹכֶל נֶפֶשׁ זֶה וָזֶה שָׁוִין: GEMARA: The Gemara infers that with regard to the matter of utensils that one uses in preparation of food, both this, one who vowed that any benefit is forbidden, and that, one who vowed that benefit from food is forbidden, are equal. It is prohibited for both to derive benefit from utensils used in the preparation of food.
דְּרִיסַת הָרֶגֶל הָא לָא קָפְדִי אִינָשֵׁי אֲמַר רָבָא הָא מַנִּי רַבִּי אֱלִיעֶזֶר דְּאָמַר וִיתּוּר אָסוּר בְּמוּדַּר הֲנָאָה: The mishna stated that for one for whom benefit from another is forbidden by vow, stepping foot on the latter’s property is prohibited. The Gemara asks: What benefit is that? Aren’t people not particular about other people treading on their property? Rava said: In accordance with whose opinion is this mishna taught? It is the opinion of Rabbi Eliezer, who said: Overlooking is prohibited in the case of one for whom benefit is forbidden by vow. For one for whom benefit from another is forbidden by vow, benefit is forbidden even in matters with regard to which one is typically not particular and overlooks others’ use of his property, e.g., stepping foot on it.
מַתְנִי׳ אֵין בֵּין נְדָרִים לִנְדָבוֹת אֶלָּא שֶׁהַנְּדָרִים חַיָּיב בְּאַחְרָיוּתָן וּנְדָבוֹת אֵינוֹ חַיָּיב בְּאַחְרָיוּתָן: MISHNA: The difference between animals consecrated to the Temple as vow offerings and animals consecrated as gift offerings is only that in the case of vow offerings, if they died or were lost before being sacrificed on the altar, one is obligated in the responsibility to replace them, and in the case of gift offerings, if they died or were lost, one is not obligated in the responsibility to replace them.
גְּמָ׳ הָא לְעִנְיַן בַּל תְּאַחֵר זֶה וָזֶה שָׁוִין GEMARA: The Gemara infers that with regard to the matter of the prohibition: Do not be slack to pay one’s pledges, both this, a vow offering, and that, a gift offering, are equal. If one delayed bringing either a vow offering or a gift offering, he violates the prohibition.
תְּנַן הָתָם אֵי זֶהוּ נֶדֶר הָאוֹמֵר הֲרֵי עָלַי עוֹלָה אֵיזוֹ הִיא נְדָבָה הָאוֹמֵר הֲרֵי זוֹ עוֹלָה וּמָה בֵּין נְדָרִים לִנְדָבוֹת נְדָרִים מֵתוּ אוֹ נִגְנְבוּ אוֹ אָבְדוּ חַיָּיב בְּאַחְרָיוּתָן נְדָבוֹת מֵתוּ אוֹ נִגְנְבוּ אוֹ אָבְדוּ אֵינוֹ חַיָּיב בְּאַחְרָיוּתָן We learned in a mishna there: Which is the case of a vow offering? It is one who says: It is incumbent upon me to bring a burnt-offering. Which is the case of a gift offering? It is one who says: This animal is a burnt-offering. And what is the difference between a vow offering and a gift offering? With regard to vow offerings, if the animals died or were stolen or were lost, the one who vowed is obligated in the responsibility to replace them, as he undertook to bring a burnt-offering and he is not absolved of his obligation until he brings the offering. With regard to gift offerings, however, if the animals died or were stolen or were lost, the one who vowed is not obligated in the responsibility to replace them.
מְנָהָנֵי מִילֵּי דְּתָנוּ רַבָּנַן וְנִרְצָה לוֹ לְכַפֵּר עָלָיו רַבִּי שִׁמְעוֹן אוֹמֵר אֶת שֶׁעָלָיו חַיָּיב בְּאַחְרָיוּתוֹ וְאֶת שֶׁאֵינוֹ עָלָיו אֵינוֹ חַיָּיב בְּאַחְרָיוּתוֹ The Gemara asks: From where are these matters derived? The Gemara answers: It is as the Sages taught in a baraita with regard to a burnt-offering, that the verse states: “And it shall be accepted for him to make atonement upon him” (Leviticus 1:4). Rabbi Shimon says: That which is incumbent upon him, i.e., which he accepted as a personal obligation, he bears responsibility to replace it if it died or was stolen; however, that which is not incumbent upon him, i.e., that which he did not accept as a personal obligation but which he designated as an offering, he does not bear responsibility to replace it.
מַאי מַשְׁמַע אָמַר רַבִּי יִצְחָק בַּר אַבְדִּימִי כֵּיוָן דְּאָמַר עָלַי כְּמַאן דִּטְעִין אַכַּתְפֵּיהּ דָּמֵי: The Gemara asks: From where may that conclusion be inferred from the verse? Rabbi Yitzḥak bar Avdimi said: Since he said it is incumbent upon me to bring a burnt-offering, he is considered as one who bears it upon his shoulders. The expression: Upon me, indicates an assumption of responsibility to bring an offering.
מַתְנִי׳ אֵין בֵּין זָב הָרוֹאֶה שְׁתֵּי רְאִיּוֹת לָרוֹאֶה שָׁלֹשׁ אֶלָּא קׇרְבָּן: MISHNA: The difference between a zav who experiences two emissions of a pus-like discharge from his penis and one who experiences three emissions is only that the zav who experienced three emissions is obligated to bring an offering after he recovers, in order to complete his purification process.
גְּמָ׳ הָא לְעִנְיַן מִשְׁכָּב וּמוֹשָׁב וּסְפִירַת שִׁבְעָה זֶה וָזֶה שָׁוִין GEMARA: The Gemara infers that with regard to the matter of transmitting ritual impurity to a surface designated for lying and a surface designated for sitting, and similarly with regard to the counting of seven days clean of emissions so that he may immerse in a ritual bath as part of the purification process, both this, i.e., one who experienced two emissions, and that, one who experienced three emissions, are equal.
מְנָהָנֵי מִילֵּי דְּתָנוּ רַבָּנַן רַבִּי סִימַאי אוֹמֵר מָנָה הַכָּתוּב שְׁתַּיִם וּקְרָאוֹ טָמֵא שָׁלֹשׁ וּקְרָאוֹ טָמֵא הָא כֵּיצַד שְׁתַּיִם לַטּוּמְאָה וְשָׁלֹשׁ לַקׇּרְבָּן The Gemara asks: From where are these matters derived? The Gemara answers: It is as the Sages taught in a baraita that Rabbi Simai says: The verse enumerated two emissions: “When any man has an emission out of his flesh, due to his emission he is impure” (Leviticus 15:2), and it called the zav impure. Another verse enumerated three emissions: “And this shall be his impurity in his emission: Whether his flesh runs with his emission, or his flesh be stopped from his emission, it is his impurity” (Leviticus 15:3), and it too called him impure. How so? If he is impure after two emissions, for what purpose does the Torah mention three? It is to teach: Two emissions to establish impurity and three to render him liable to bring an offering.
וְאֵימַר שְׁתַּיִם לְטוּמְאָה וְלֹא לְקׇרְבָּן שָׁלֹשׁ לְקׇרְבָּן וְלֹא לְטוּמְאָה אָמְרַתְּ עַד שֶׁלֹּא רָאָה שָׁלֹשׁ רָאָה שְׁתַּיִם The Gemara raises an alternative. And say instead: Two emissions to establish impurity but not to render him liable to bring an offering; three emissions to render him liable to bring an offering, but not to establish impurity. The Gemara rejects this: That is impossible, as you can say that until he experienced three emissions, he already experienced two, and therefore he is impure in the case of three emissions as well.
וְאֵימַר שְׁתַּיִם לְקׇרְבָּן וְלֹא לְטוּמְאָה שָׁלֹשׁ אַף לְטוּמְאָה לָא סָלְקָא דַּעְתָּךְ דְּתַנְיָא וְכִפֶּר עָלָיו הַכֹּהֵן לִפְנֵי ה׳ מִזּוֹבוֹ מִקְצָת זָבִין מְבִיאִין קׇרְבָּן וּמִקְצָת זָבִין אֵין מְבִיאִין קׇרְבָּן הָא כֵּיצַד רָאָה שָׁלֹשׁ מֵבִיא שְׁתַּיִם אֵינוֹ מֵבִיא The Gemara raises a different alternative. And say instead: Two emissions to render him liable to bring an offering, but not to establish impurity; three emissions to establish impurity as well. The Gemara answers that this suggestion cannot enter your mind, as it is taught in a baraita that the verse states: “And the priest shall make atonement for him before the Lord from his emission” (Leviticus 15:15). The preposition “from” that precedes the words “his emissions” indicates that some with the status of a zav bring an offering and some with the status of a zav do not bring an offering. How so? If he experienced three emissions, he brings an offering; if he experienced two emissions, he does not bring an offering.
אוֹ אֵינוֹ אֶלָּא רָאָה שְׁתַּיִם מֵבִיא רָאָה שָׁלֹשׁ אֵינוֹ מֵבִיא אָמְרַתְּ עַד שֶׁלֹּא רָאָה שָׁלֹשׁ רָאָה שְׁתַּיִם The baraita suggests: Or perhaps, it means nothing other than that if one experienced two emissions, he brings an offering; if he experienced three emissions, he does not bring an offering. The Gemara rejects this: That is impossible, as you can say that until he experienced three emissions, he already experienced two, and therefore he is obligated to bring an offering in the case of three emissions as well.
וְאִיצְטְרִיךְ דְּרַבִּי סִימַאי וְאִיצְטְרִיךְ מִזּוֹבוֹ דְּאִי מִדְּרַבִּי סִימַאי הֲוָה אָמֵינָא כִּי קוּשְׁיַין קָמַשְׁמַע לַן מִזּוֹבוֹ וְאִי מִזּוֹבוֹ לָא יָדַעְנָא כַּמָּה רְאִיּוֹת קָמַשְׁמַע לַן דְּרַבִּי סִימַאי The Gemara comments: It was necessary to cite the proof of Rabbi Simai based on the number of mentions of the word emissions in the two verses, and it was necessary to cite the proof from the words: From his emission. As if the difference between two and three emissions was derived from the statement of Rabbi Simai, I would have said in accordance with our question: Perhaps one who experiences two emissions brings an offering, and one who experiences three emissions is impure and brings an offering. Therefore, it teaches us: From his emission. And if the difference between two and three emissions was derived from the term: From his emission, I would not have known how many emissions render him liable to bring an offering, only that some with the status of a zav are not required to bring an offering. Therefore, it teaches us the proof cited by Rabbi Simai.
וְהַשְׁתָּא דְּאָמְרַתְּ מִזּוֹבוֹ לִדְרָשָׁא וְכִי יִטְהַר הַזָּב מִזּוֹבוֹ מַאי דָּרְשַׁתְּ בֵּיהּ The Gemara asks: And now that you said that the term: From his emission, is exclusionary and comes for derivation, what do you derive from the verse: “And when the zav is cleansed from his emission” (Leviticus 15:13)?
הַהוּא מִיבְּעֵי לֵיהּ לְכִדְתַנְיָא וְכִי יִטְהַר הַזָּב לִכְשֶׁיִּפְסוֹק מִזּוֹבוֹ [מִזּוֹבוֹ] וְלֹא מִזּוֹבוֹ וְנִגְעוֹ מִזּוֹבוֹ וְסָפַר לִימֵּד עַל זָב בַּעַל שְׁתֵּי רְאִיּוֹת שֶׁטָּעוּן סְפִירַת שִׁבְעָה The Gemara answers: That verse is needed to derive that which was taught in a baraita. It is written: “And when the zav is cleansed from his emission, then he shall count to himself seven days for his purification” (Leviticus 15:13), when his emissions cease. The baraita infers from the term: From his emission, that he needs to be cleansed only from his emission, but not from his emission and his leprosy. If one was both a zav and also had leprosy, he need not wait until he is asymptomatic of his leprosy before counting seven clean days. Rather, he counts seven clean days, and after the leprosy symptoms cease, he immerses for both impurities. “From his emission, then he shall count”: This teaches concerning a zav who experienced two emissions, that he too requires a count of seven clean days.
וַהֲלֹא דִּין הוּא אִם מְטַמֵּא מִשְׁכָּב וּמוֹשָׁב לֹא יְהֵא טָעוּן סְפִירַת שִׁבְעָה The baraita continues: But in order to derive that halakha, the verse is unnecessary, as isn’t it only logical? If a zav who experienced two emissions renders a surface designated for lying and a surface designated for sitting ritually impure and all strictures of a zav apply to him, wouldn’t he require a count of seven clean days to become purified?