parashah

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Related to Parashot: Parasha

Parashah

(ˈpærəˌʃɑː; Hebrew paraˈʃa)
n, pl -shoth (-ˌʃəʊt; Hebrew -ˈʃɔt)
1. (Judaism) any of the sections of the Torah read in the synagogue
2. (Judaism) any of the subsections of the weekly lessons read on Sabbaths in the synagogue
Also called (Yiddish): Parsha
[from Hebrew, from pārāsh to divide, separate]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

pa•ra•shah

(ˈpɑr əˌʃɑ)

n., pl. pa•ra•shoth, pa•ra•shot (ˌpɑr əˈʃoʊt)
1. a portion of the Torah read in the synagogue on the Sabbath and holy days.
2. a selection from such a portion.
[1620–30; < Hebrew pārāshāh literally, section, division]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Yeshaya presents a cycle of 100 poems on the parashot by 12th-century Egyptian Karaite poet Moses Dar'i.
The idea for a collection of commentaries on the parashot addressed exclusively to men grew out of Salkin's belief that while "we don't know what will attract men back to the synagogue, I think helping men see diemselves in Torah at least invites this process.
Linking weekly parashot [biblical readings] with his quest for certainty, Mendelsohn reflects on the connection between the section on Noah, with its account of the destruction of the world, and the Shoah.
Homilies in the Neo-Aramaic of the Kurdistani Jews on the Parashot Wayhi, Beshallah and Yitro, Edition, Hebrew Translation and Glossary [in Hebrew].
As she guides me through the reading of Shemot, enriching the weekly parashot with a deft use of classical commentaries including the Chassidic masters, my Torah study leads me to reach for an understanding of our people's ancient history as present experience.
Another potential panorama potentate is CycloVision's ParaShot digital camera accessory lens, with patented technology that doesn't require service bureaus or multiple images.
Although it drew on a wide range of thinkers, Jewish tradition was shortchanged, as symbolized by the omission of the biblical accent marks (trope), which are used for the Bible's ritual chanting, and the minimization of the traditional Sabbath lections (parashot).