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Noun1.Chabad-Lubavitch - a large missionary Hasidic movement known for their hospitality, technological expertise, optimism and emphasis on religious study
religious movement - a movement intended to bring about religious reforms
Lubavitcher - a member of the Lubavitch movement; a follower of Chabad Hasidism
References in periodicals archive ?
Born in 1988, they were the first ones to be named after Chaya Mushka Schneerson, the wife of Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson, leader of the Chabad-Lubavitch movement.
The Jewish couple ran a cultural and outreach centre for the Chabad-Lubavitch movement at the Nariman House in south Mumbai's Colaba area.
On November 26, 2008, terrorists attacked Nariman House, also known as Chabad House, where his parents, Rabbi Gavriel and Rivka Holtzberg, were serving as directors at the centre run by Chabad-Lubavitch group in the crowded Colaba area in South Mumbai.
For example, she says the late Chabad-Lubavitch leader Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson and his father, Rabbi Levi Yitzchak Schneerson, were baptized in 2015.
The mission of the Chabad-Lubavitch branch of Hasidism was (and still is) to encourage non-observant Jews to become more observant.
org) Chabad-Lubavitch movement , an Orthodox Jewish Hasidic movement known around the world for its outreach efforts.
Throughout the State of Kentucky, Chabad-Lubavitch will be presenting numerous Chanukah events and celebrations, including public menorah lightings, Menorah parades, latke parties, and more.
I think this is really a message for the whole world," said Rabbi Moshe Kotlarsky, a prominent member of the orthodox Chabad-Lubavitch movement, who helped to rebuild the centre.
Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson (April 5, 1902 OS-June 12, 1994 NS), known as the Lubavitcher Rebbe or just the Rebbe was a prominent Hasidic rabbi who was the seventh and last Rebbe (Hasidic leader) of the Chabad-Lubavitch movement.
Chabad-Lubavitch has closed on the purchase of a 12-story, 60,000 s/f building at 509 Fifth Ave.
District Court judge for the District of Columbia ruled in favor of the Chabad-Lubavitch Hasidic organization, which had been seeking to regain possession of the Schneerson Library items, being held in Russian archives.