Shabbat

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Shab·bat

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

[Hebrew šabbāt, sabbath; see Sabbath.]

Shabbat

(ʃɑːˈbɑːt) ,

Shabbos

or

Shabbes

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

Shab•bat

(ʃɑˈbɑt)

n.
Hebrew. the Jewish Sabbath.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Mahar Rosh Hodesh, manan es Rosh Hodesh, Mahar umaharato, manan e pois manan, segunda feira, terca feira, cuarta feira, quinta feira, sexta feira, Shabbath Kodesh es Rosh Hodesh.
Ele contribui com a manutencao externa (muro) e interna (remissao geral das dividas, resgate do recebimento dos dizimos aos levitas, a observancia do shabbath e oposicao aos casamentos mistos), mas e Esdras que contribui para a reforma religiosa, ao receber ampla autoridade do rei persa para organizar os negocios da comunidade em Jerusalem "com base num codigo de leis que Esdras tinha a mao".
Tal como la Enciclica lo reconoce, en la tradicion biblica las relaciones correctas y adecuadas entre las creaturas encuentran concrecion, por ejemplo, en las leyes del Shabbath, el ano sabatico y el jubileo (71).
'He saw' the divine presence, and 'he ran' to the angel." In Tg Ps.-J., Abraham entreats God, who had appeared to him (Gen 18:1) "I beseech you, O Lord, if now I have found favor before you, let not the Glory of your Shekinah go up from your servant until I have received these travelers." See Shabbath 127a: "Rab Judah said in Rab's name: Hospitality to wayfarers is greater than welcoming the presence of the Shechinah, for it is written, And he said, My lord, if now I have found favor in thy sight, pass not away, etc.
"To render inoperative the machine that governs our conception of man," he writes in the final chapter of The Open, "will therefore mean no longer to seek new--more effective or more authentic--articulations, but rather to show the central emptiness, the hiatus that--within man--separates man and animal, and to risk ourselves in this emptiness: the suspension of the suspension, Shabbath of both animal and man" (92).
Accordingly, the first article in this volume is based on the Keynote Address of 2009 delivered by Dr Rachael Kohn, on the topic "Is there a distinct Jewish way of thinking?" Dr Kohn answers this question affirmatively, seeing this distinctiveness as a product of engagement by ordinary Jews with the reading of the portion of the Torah that takes place in Synagogues every Shabbath, across the cycle of a year.
From traditional Shabbath Cholent to Garlicky Pot Roast and Sweet Potato Salad with Preserved Lemons, this packs in traditional and modern Jewish kosher fare in an outstanding presentation especially recommended for Jewish kitchens and libraries catering to Jewish cooks.
This is the whole Torah; all the rest is commentary" (Talmud, Shabbath 3 la); in Confucianism: "Do not do to others what you do not want done to yourself' (Confucius, Analects 15.23) and Hinduism: "This is the sum of Duty: do not do to others what would cause pain if done to you" (Mahabharata 5:1517).
The blackened doves and swans indicate that there is no peace or rest, no shabbath for the disconsolate, only a movement away from the comfort and repose of the seventh day of Creation, as the reader is projected backward toward the initial Chaos from which the world was formed.
Similar usage is also attested in the Babylonian Talmud, where thyy/[th.sup.[contains]]y is understood as a cake smeared with oil (see Shabbath 119a, Hullin 111a).
In the women's section `the ladies' only showed up on major holidays and at the tail end of Shabbath services.
It is the invention of a poet who sees stone and structure and who remembers a prior biblical story, but who remembers it "differently." Just how different is made clear by a citation Emmanuel Levinas selects from the tractate Shabbath, an aggadic text of the Talmud, concerning the covenant experience.