Chol Hamoed

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Related to Intermediate days: Chol HaMoed

Chol Hamoed

(xol hɑˈmoed; Yiddish xaʊl həˈmaʊəd)
n
(Judaism) Judaism the middle days of the festivals of Passover and Sukkoth, on which necessary work is permitted
[literally: the weekdays of the festival]
References in classic literature ?
Having written to Joe, to offer consolation, and to assure him that I should come to the funeral, I passed the intermediate days in the curious state of mind I have glanced at.
I am grown too old to go out more than three times a week; but I have a plan for the intermediate days, and what do you think it is?"
I tripped over this appealing historical fact while reading the catalog of the new National Museum of Italian Judaism and the Shoah in Ferrara on the intermediate days of Passover (no doubt that my gustatory interest was partially fueled by the holiday).
During the intermediate days, a full live streaming broadcast of the racing will be streamed online to the Absa Cape Epic's Facebook page.
The change in the norms would help reduce the gap between the disclosure of the OFS and the actual share sale in cases where intermediate days include trading holidays, when banks are open, such as Saturdays.
On Monday, October 13, one of the intermediate days of Sukkot, somewhere between 9,000 and 12,000 mostly Orthodox Jews will gather at Hershey Park.
the intermediate days of Sukkot, will begin immediately after IDF officials
On intermediate days when the economizer allows 100% outdoor air, a much greater Tma improvement is available, almost 10F (5.5C).
We've learned about laws that apply to all festivals, in Tractate Beitzah, and those that apply only to the intermediate days of festivals, in Tractate Moed Katan.
Speaking with Arutz Sheva, Ya'el Kabilio, one of the event's organizers, said that the ascent was the apex of three days of visits by hundreds of Jews to the Temple Mount that have taken place this week, during the intermediate days of Sukkot.
This represents a major change of subject for a tractate that begins by addressing the comparatively minor question of what activities are prohibited on the intermediate days of a festival; and it's interesting to observe how the Talmud makes this kind of transition.
Outside Israel, however, due to uncertainty regarding the precise dates during Talmudic times, the holiday lasts for nine days: Two full-fledged holidays from Monday night until Wednesday night, four Intermediate Days, and then two more holidays of Shmini Atzeret and Simchat Torah.
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