mahzor


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mah·zor

also mach·zor (mäKH′zôr′, -zər, mäKH-zôr′)
n. pl. mah·zor·im (-zôr′ĭm, -zô-rēm′) or mah·zors also mach·zor·im or mach·zors
A Jewish prayer book used during the High Holy Days.

[Mishnaic Hebrew maḥăzôr, cycle, mahzor, from ḥāzar, to go around, return; see ḥḏr in Semitic roots.]

mahzor

(maxˈzɔr; English mɑːkˈzɔː)
n, pl -zorim (-zɔˈriːm; English -zəˈriːm)
(Other Non-Christian Religious Writings) a variant spelling of machzor

mah•zor

(mɑxˈzoʊr; Eng. ˈmɑx zər)

n., pl. mah•zo•rim (mɑx zɔˈrim)
Eng. mah•zors.
Hebrew. a Jewish prayer book designed for use on festivals and holy days.
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References in periodicals archive ?
It is also recited in the daily Shaharit at the end of the pesukei dezimrah ("passages of song") (Zohar II:54b, Mahzor Vitry).
(70.) See, e.g., Mahzor Lev Shalem: For Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur 429 (Edward Feld et al.
Hadromi-Allouche, "The Death and Life of the Devil's Son: A Literary Analysis of a Neglected Tradition," Studia Islamica 107 (2012): 157-83, with the later expository text extracted from a Yemenite Jewish mahzor manuscript by L.
A Mahzor from Worms: Art and Religion in a Medieval Jewish Community, by Katrin Kogman-Appel.
In celebration of the High Holiday, Jews gather in synagoguesfor extended services that follow the liturgy of a special prayerbook, called a "mahzor
By which I mean we mourners assembled to pronounce this rare prayer should be more charitable toward the fate of the book from which we read it (the word for that book is Mahzor, meaning "cycle").
Yeshu'ah ha-Levi's Halikot Olam; Proverbs with Targum Jonathon and commentaries; and a mahzor. Dortas' press also published Abraham ben Samuel Zacuto's Tabulae tabularum coelestium motuum sive: Almanach Perpetuum, utilized by Columbus in his discovery of America and to predict the eclipse, which so influenced the Jamaican Indians that instead of opposing him they provided him with food.
The oldest sentence in Yiddish--one sentence--was found in 1963 "in the Worms mahzor of 1272, now in Jerusalem" (p.
They are also seen to be an insignia of the King of kings, worn by His faithful servants (Mahzor Vitri 409).
(Mahzor Saloniki, 1962/63, preface) After mass immigration to Israel, the ethnic synagogue served as a strategic device for preserving cultural identity.
The 1948 Reconstructionist Mahzor (prayer book for the High Holidays) employed the "Martyrology" liturgy, a lamentation for the era of the Roman persecution of Jews and Judaism in ancient Judea, to highlight the events in Europe.
Mahzor for Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur, edited by Jules Harlow (New York: Rabbinical Assembly, 1972), p.