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 (shə-bät′, shä′bəs)
The Jewish Sabbath, observed from sundown on Friday until sundown on Saturday.

[Hebrew šabbāt, sabbath; see Sabbath.]


(ʃɑːˈbɑːt) ,




n, pl Shabbatot (ˌʃɑːbɑːˈtot) , Shabbosos (ʃɑːˈbosəs) or Shabbosim (ʃɑːbosəm)
(Judaism) Judaism another word for the Sabbath
[from Hebrew shabbāth; see Sabbath]



Hebrew. the Jewish Sabbath.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Rabbi Yisrael Rozen is the Director of the Zomet Institute for the interface of halakhah and technology, and the editor of its prestigious periodical publication, Techumin, and its weekly newsletter, Shabbat B'Shabbato.
We have daily morning and evening minyans and, of course, Shabbat evening and morning services.
Friday Evening at Congregation Beth Yeshurun" (TGIS) is an superbly recording CD showcasing a spirited Shabbat service, packed with modern service music, arranges of traditional melodies, and original compositions, making for an upbeat and involving album of worship.
And that the service on this Shabbat morning is an especially significant one to me because it includes the bar mitzvah of the eldest son of my ministerial colleague and his Jewish wife who, together, are raising their three sons as Jews.
The number of regular attendees is somewhere between 18 and 28, according to Rachel Myers, director of a new short documentary about the group, the appropriately titled Wendy's Shabbat.
Or Shaloms annual Hanukkah Shabbat will begin with a BYI dinner, followed by worship at 6:30 p.
It also found that most of the Jewish population votes for the center-right, and most object to the lack of public transportation on Shabbat.
The traveler moves next to Melbourne, Australia where another Jewish child and family are preparing for Shabbat.
If there were a disagreement that could cause earth's tectonic plates to shift and break, it would be the long-standing conflict between Shabbat and technology.
SHERMAN OAKS -- The observance of Shabbat, the Fourth Commandment in Judaism, is a holy day but not a day of dour faces and solemnity.
Their first responses were mostly the quotation of a passage here, a verse there, or a major category of biblical or rabbinic thought like the tradition of Shabbat or of "bal tashchit" ("Do not destroy"), to show that the "subdual" passage did not mean what it sounded like, and that biblical and rabbinic Jewish tradition did indeed care for the earth.