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 (hĭ-brā′ĭk) also He·bra·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
Of, relating to, or characteristic of the Hebrews or their language or culture.

[Middle English Ebraik, from Late Latin Hebrāicus, from Greek Hebraikos, from Hebraios; see Hebrew.]

He·bra′i·cal·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
But three years later, we have some Jewish celebrities to add to the ever-growing list of the rich, famous, and hebraically tatted.
Better we Jews and Christians should--in preparation for the initial appearance of our Jewish Messiah or the return appearance of the Christian Messiah as a future event yet to unfold in the personhood of one neither of us has yet met--more fully invest our energies in, Hebraically, l'takein olam b 'malchut Shaddai.
Despite resistance from a minority within the camp's Rabbinic Advisory Committee, who worried that campers "might return to their congregations too Hebraically oriented," Kaplan launched the program in 1964 with a minimum of funds but support from influential founding camp figures Ernst Lorge, Herman Schaalman, and Arnold Wolf.