succah


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Related to succah: Sukkot

suc·cah

 (so͞o-kä′, so͝ok′ə)
n. Judaism
Variant of sukkah.

succah

(suˈkɑ; ˈsukɔ; ˈsukə)
n
(Judaism) Judaism a variant spelling of sukkah

suc•cah

(suˈkɑ, ˈsʊk ə)

n., pl. suc•coth, suc•cot (suˈkɔt) Eng. suc•cahs.
Hebrew. sukkah.
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References in periodicals archive ?
According to the court, it was not apparent that the contours of a prisoner's right to reasonable dietary and meal accommodations extended to the use of a succah.
Lindsay to Construct Succah Honoring Golda," American Examiner, September 25, 1969; Jean Herschaft, "Lindsay's Sukkah Runs into Hot Water," Jewish Post & Opinion, September 26, 1969; "1,300 Turn Out for M-Karat Gala for Golda," New York Daily News, October 1, 1969; Davidoff interview.
Jewish Events Willamette Valley - Third annual Succah Crawl will continue Sunday, weather permitting.
Observant Jews can set up a succah on commonly owned property contrary to the terms of a declaration of co-ownership, but a Hutterite cannot refuse to provide a photo for a driver's licence.
In Amselem, Orthodox Jews, who co-owned condominium units in Montreal, asserted a right to build a succah on their balconies to celebrate a nine-day festival.
but in their joy of the following of the commandments," Shabbat 30b; and "The Holy Spirit dwells only in a heart filled with gladness," Yerushalmi Succah 5:1.
Children love this holiday because they get to decorate the succah (hut or booth) with leaves, fruits, paper chains, lights, and just about anything they can think of.
Birdbaths, picket fences, and stone walls enhance the garden paths, while a grand wooden trellis is designed to double as a summer haven and a succah (for Jewish ceremonial uses)," says Theo Kindermans, Geller DeVellis partner.
An injunction was issued against a board as they acted outside the scope of their authority by prohibiting a tenant from erecting a succah on a balcony (a succah is a tent like-structure erected by persons of the Jewish faith);
At the right season, a common sight in New York is the Succah Mobile.
Theoretically, a gentile counselor could meet this particular standard by participating in any five of the following Jewish events during a 3-year period: watch a bris (circumcision); attend Sabbath services; eat inside a succah (booth); install a mezzuza on the doorpost of a Jewish family's home; make a draydel out of clay (a toy top); observe the Jewish dietary laws (keeping kosher); organize a community seder (Passover service and dinner); raise funds for Tay Sachs disease research; or visit Auschwitz--and still not have the slightest idea what it feels like to be a Jew or how to deal with Jewish identity issues.