nonkosher


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nonkosher

(ˌnɒnˈkəʊʃə)
adj
(Judaism) Judaism not kosher, not conforming to religious law
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.nonkosher - not conforming to dietary laws
Judaism - the monotheistic religion of the Jews having its spiritual and ethical principles embodied chiefly in the Torah and in the Talmud
unclean, impure - having a physical or moral blemish so as to make impure according to dietary or ceremonial laws; "unclean meat"; "and the swine...is unclean to you"-Leviticus 11:3
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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Even in nonkosher supermarkets and butchers, the humble goose is hard to find, and that's for the simple reason that nobody cooks goosekosher or notat home these days.
Individual chapters trace the importance and influence of the triad of bagels, lox, and cream cheese, southern kosher hot barbecue, Jewish vegetarianism, American recipes in Jewish advice columns, the draw of eating treyf (nonkosher), and the geography of Jewish food identities, Impressively informative "Tastes of Faith: Jewish Eating in the United States" deftly explores American Jewish foodways, predilections, desires, and presumptions.
In chapters that trace the importance and influence of the triad of bagels, lox, and cream cheese, southern kosher hot barbecue, Jewish vegetarianism, American recipes in Jewish advice columns, the draw of eating treyf (nonkosher), and the geography of Jewish food identities, this volume explores American Jewish foodways, predilections, desires, and presumptions.
(16) For example, a patient's diet might be strictly kosher, but may react to pork and other nonkosher food due to cross-reactivity.
Neither is the idea of nonkosher "Jewish" food entirely new: Jewish cookbooks existed under communism, they were packaged as culinary history, and the recipes were written in the past tense and lacked practical detail, implying that Jewish cooking (and culture) were a thing of the past.
While anyone may buy kosher baked goods even if she intends to eat them along with a ham sandwich and a glass of milk, no one can expect a kosher baker to bake nonkosher baked goods.
In Minsk in the 1920s, it was easier to find kosher meat than nonkosher meat.
He explained the logical progression of his thinking, embellished with fine phrases." (62) Although Rogoff was not above registering his amusement at Birnbaum's demonstrative piety--such as making a blessing over his glass of water and pointedly refusing to eat the (presumably) nonkosher food--he did not allow it to blind him to Birnbaum's challenge to Jewish art.
The New York City Department of Markets estimated in 1925 that 40 percent of the meat sold as kosher in the city was actually nonkosher. Industry associations and consumer groups estimated that rate as between 50 and 65 percent.
An analogy would be eating nonkosher. The 50th tweet emphasizes the idea of imposed moral geography with reference to spatial deixis.
(53) When the government, under pressure from the Orthodox Jews, denied a permit to a company seeking to import nonkosher meat, the court found the denial unconstitutional under Basic Law: Freedom of Occupation.
As a scholarly conjecture, however, the identification of the myna as the denotatum of the kosher species of andrafta is the strongest hypothesis for explaining the coexistence of both a kosher and a nonkosher variety of this bird in the Talmudic sources.