Shefa is mostly correct. One of the frustrating thing about Shlomo to those of us who had more ideology, was his lack of clear ideology (though if he had had different than ours, it would have bothered us more). He could hang out with the settlers, talk in what sounded like very right wing ways about our return to the land, and ten minutes later talk about his holy Muslim and Arab brothers and sisters. He also sang at a Freedom Seder I helped organize in NYC in 1970, billed as "Up Against the Pharaohs of Wall Street." My quibble with this piece is that Reb Aryae gives full credit to the many hippie followers on Shlomo from the Bay Area who moved to Israel and adopted a Charidi life. Also, in the States, I think the take over of Shlomo's legacy by the frum world is not so clear.
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