Mine is a straightforward thesis: although we can just start seeing it, the Torah is made of fractals. It has situations, characters, topics and literary structures that are conceptual fractals. Through them, it has been proposing to us a different way of constructing the world, and to relate to God, with the world and with ourselves, which opens unsuspected possibilities of action to us. The book explains what a fractal is, and defines what it calls "fractal relationship" and "conceptual fractal". It shows the main fractals that appear along the biblical text (Pentateuch), through the comments to each parashah (portion that is read each week) drawn up during an annual cycle. Finally, it explores some theoretical and practical consequences of this reading, related, for example, to the way of constructing the Other, of managing alterity, memory, identity or agency, or approaching justice, the environment or the economy, establishing a dialogue with thinkers from different times.