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The book title comes from the writing that appeared on the cover of the notebook in which it was written, where the Rabash himself wrote, "Shamati" (I heard).From the 2nd printing onward, the book also contains "The Melodies of the Upper World," music notes to 15 of the melodies Baal Ha Sulam and the Rabash composed.
Baruch Ashlag dedicated most of his efforts to elaborate on an individual's spiritual path, from the very first steps, when one asks, "What is the meaning of my life?Due to disputes concerning the rights to publish The Book of Zohar with the Sulam commentary that his father wrote, Baruch Ashlag left Israel for three years, spending most of that time in the United Kingdom.During that period, he also held discussions with Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson of Lubavitch, Rabbi Joel Teitelbaum of Satmar, and other prominent rabbis.From 1984 and up to his last day in 1991, he would write a weekly article and give it to his disciples.In time, his disciples collected the essays he had written and published them in a five volume publication known as Shlavey ha Sulam ("Rungs [of] the Ladder"). The Rabash's primary engagement was interpretation and expansion of his father's (Baal Ha Sulam) compositions.Among the cities he frequented were Hebron, Tiberias, and Jerusalem.
He would occasionally travel to Tiberias for purposes of seclusion.
He also taught Kabbalah in Gateshead and in other cities in the U. Upon his return to Israel, the Rabash continued to study and to teach.
He did not want to become publicly known as a Kabbalist; hence, as did his father, he declined any offers for official posts.
He is known as Baal Ha Sulam (Master of the Ladder) for his Sulam (Ladder) commentary on The Book of Zohar.
He studied Kabbalah with his father for more than thirty years.
" to one's climb toward the revelation of the spiritual reality.