siddur


Also found in: Wikipedia.

sid·dur

 (sĭd′ər, -o͝or′)
n. pl. sid·du·rim (sĭ-do͝or′ĭm, sĭ′do͝o-rĭm′)
A Jewish prayer book for everyday use.

[Mishnaic Hebrew siddûr, arrangement, from siddēr, to arrange, derived stem of sādar; see sdr in Semitic roots.]

siddur

(siːˈduːr; English ˈsɪdʊə)
n, pl -durim (-duːˈriːm) , -durs
(Judaism) Judaism the Jewish prayer book
[literally: order]

sid•dur

(ˈsɪd ər, sɪˈdʊər; Heb. siˈdur)

n., pl. sid•du•rim (sɪˈdʊər ɪm; Heb. si duˈrim) sid•durs.
a Jewish prayer book designed for use chiefly on days other than festivals and holy days. Compare mahzor.
[< Hebrew siddūr literally, arrangement]

siddur

A prayer book used in the synagogue and for the chanting of prayers.
References in periodicals archive ?
The older but very influential 1928 Siddur Otzar Ha-tefilot (Vilna: Romm), pp.
My father, Raphael Siddur, a journalist and translator, was one of the people who translated the Eichmann trial in Israel and reported it to the world.
Write them on the doorposts of your houses and gates (The Koren Siddur, 99, emphasis mine).
In the final essay, "Silent Sounds: Musical Iconography in a Fifteenth-Century Jewish Prayer Book", Suzanne Wijsman examines the Oppenheimer Siddur, a small prayer book illustrated by Asher bin Yitzljaq for use by his family.
Siddur Lev Shalem, which means "full heart," is full of innovations.
along with the samovar and the siddur (the Hebrew prayer book).
Libro de Oracyones: Ferrara Ladino Siddur, Lancaster, CA.
The parties have made a Kinyan Siddur with a garment that may be used for that purpose in order to effectuate this Declaration of Trust.
The Shema and its Blessings, from the traditional Ashkenazi Evening Service, Koren Siddur
I want to understand better what is being read, sung, and prayed, and wander over the pages of the Siddur with a critical eye, trying to become interested, finding food for thought in certain ritual formulas, regretting the lack of poetry in many of the translations--in short, relying on my intellect to engage the emotions .
Yet the head of the Jewish Theological Seminary library reveals that a medieval siddur made in the fifteenth century for a wealthy bride rejects and reverses that blessing.
He was also involved in the editing and production of the Siddur Sire Shalom and the Etz Hayyim edition of the Humash.