cabbalistic


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cabbalistic

[ˌkæbəˈlɪstɪk] ADJcabalístico
References in periodicals archive ?
In the dramatisation of sacred and profane mysteries, sacramental rites, apocryphal traditions, the cabbalistic and the esoteric, Ackroyd subscribes to a numinous order of sacred space and time.
He wrote articles on Shakespeare's hidden history as a persecuted Marrano from Spain or on Cabbalistic secrets in Alice In Wonderland for monthlies or quarterlies that at best paid a mere five cents a word and brought him about $250 for a 5,000 word essay.
The "holy tree" with its "ignorant leafy" ways and the "fatal image" of a tree with broken branches, having Biblical and cabbalistic parallels, symbolise the objective and the subjective aspects of Maud Gonne respectively.
For still others, it is cabbalistic and alienating.
Susanna Akerman's "The Gothic Kabbala" is a bricolage of commentary and recondite knowledge about cabbalistic, Rosicrucian and other apocalyptic and mystical directions, mainly in Scandinavia in the seventeenth century: a long way from 1492, or even from its aftermath.
Such a restricted concretization of Shekinah, apart from questions about the validity of some of the symbolic equivalencies, makes difficult the visualization of Shekinah as participant in the clearly heterosexual hieros gamos, another central cabbalistic image.
candidates; and, finally, the thirty-second degree or jesuitical level achieved only by the most devoted of elite theoreticians, where all is dissonance, absolutely no holds are barred, and publication is a cabbalistic code that can be decyphered only by the fully initiated'.