Tehillat Hashem (תְּהִלַּת ה', "praise of God" in Hebrew) is the name of a prayer-book (known as a siddur in Hebrew) used for Jewish services in synagogues and privately by Hasidic Jews, specifically in the Chabad-Lubavitch community. The name of the siddur is taken from Psalm 145, verse 21, "Praise of God shall my mouth speak, and all flesh shall bless His holy Name forever and ever."
Tehillat Hashem Siddur is an edition of the Siddur Harav or Siddur Admur Hazaken, edited and published by Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi (1745-1812) the founder of the Chabad-Lubavitch movement, and follows the teachings of Rabbi Isaac Luria. First published in Rostov, Russia in 1918-1920, and later in 1945 an enlarged, completed edition of this Siddur was published by the Merkos L'Inionei Chinuch in Brooklyn, New York. It is the most popular Siddur in the world (as it is used by the 300,000 Chabad families worldwide).
Tehillat Hashem Siddur was first translated to English by Rabbi Nissen Mangel and published in 1978, Later another translation was made by Rabbi Eliyahu Touger, and a Youth Translation was made by an editorial team and published in 2012-2014.
- Foreword to Siddur Tehillas Hashem, all-Hebrew edition, printed in Kefar Chabad, 2002.
|This article about Chabad Hasidism is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about a Judaism-related book or text is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|