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Houses which had been simply vowed to God could be ransomed upon the payment of the value fixed by the priest, plus one-fifth of that value ( Leviticus , 15 ).Tithes belonged to God as the real owner of the land, and hence could not be made the subject of vows.Persons lying under anathema could not be redeemed.According to the Mosaic Law, the first-born male of animals was sacred to the Lord, and, if a first-born of legally clean animals, and without blemish, had to be offered in sacrifice.The landed property which, in whole or in part, an Israelite was forced by poverty to sell, could be redeemed by his next of kin (the Go’el ), or by the man himself when again able to do so.
The first-born male of every Jewish family was consecrated to Yahweh and had to be redeemed at the price of five sicles or about .75 ( Exodus 13:2, 13 ; Numbers ; etc.).With regard to the redemption of sold houses, the Law distinguished between dwellings in walled cities and dwellings in unwalled places.For the former houses, the right of redemption lasted only a full year from the day of sale, at the end of which they fell forever to their respective purchaser.The owner of the land might redeem it at this price, plus one- fifth; and if unredeemed, it went to the priestly domain at the year of Jubilee.But if the dedicant of the land had himself purchased it from a third person who had sold it because of his poverty, then at the Jubilee it reverted to the latter, and the dedicant had to recompense the sanctuary by paying its redemption price calculated as before ( Leviticus -25 ).
A piece of land dedicated to God could also be redeemed.