The Bird, too, Has Found a Home

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70) “A bird, too, has found a home, and the sparrow a nest for herself, where she may lay her young.” “The bird, too, has found a home” are the birds of the sky. Some of them build their nests outside, and some build their nests in people’s abodes. Such is the sparrow, which is a bird that builds its nest in the house of every person and is not afraid because everyone calls him Dror [sparrow], which translates as freedom. From the day it builds a nest and produces offspring, it dwells in the house for fifty days and then they part from one another. This is the bird called Dror, which means freedom, which implies to Bina. And Malchut is called “a bird.”

71) It is written, “And you shall hallow the fiftieth year, and proclaim liberty throughout the land.” The fiftieth year is Bina, from which liberty is emitted to all. And because liberty comes out of it, the Torah that comes out of Bina is called “freedom.” This is why it is written, “Harut [engraved] upon the tables.” Do not pronounce Harut, but Herut [freedom]. This is the Torah that is called “freedom.”

What this high day—meaning Bina—educes is called “freedom,” and it is freedom for all. Also, that day is superior freedom because there is inferior freedom and superior freedom, meaning upper Hey, which is Bina, and lower Hey, which is Malchut. The Shmita [Sabbatical Year], which is Malchut, and Yovel [Jubilee], is Bina. They are as one, meaning they clothe one another, and then the Bina is called “upper freedom” and Malchut, “lower freedom.”

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