shaharit

sha·ha·rit

English syllables. 2014.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • SHAḤARIT — (Heb. שַׁחֲרִית; dawn prayer ), the daily morning service and the most elaborate of the three prescribed daily prayers. Its institution is traditionally attributed to the patriarch Abraham (on the basis of Gen. 19:27), and the rabbis later made… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • Shaharit — Sha harit Religion Religions abrahamiques : Judaïsme Christianisme Islam     …   Wikipédia en Français

  • shaharit — noun see shaharith …   Useful english dictionary

  • KEDUSHAH — (Heb. קְדֻשָּׁה; lit. holiness ), the third blessing of the amidah . The blessing s full appellation is Kedushat ha Shem (Sanctification of the Name) to distinguish it from Kedushat ha Yom (Sanctification of the Day), the central blessing of the… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • LITURGY — has conventionally been understood as the words that Jews recite in public worship. While written words are almost all that remains from earlier times, the study of liturgy today understands that the ways that these words are performed shapes… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • PIYYUT — (Heb. פִּיּוּט; plural: piyyutim; from the Greek ποιητής), a lyrical composition intended to embellish an obligatory prayer or any other religious ceremony, communal or private. In a wider sense, piyyut is the totality of compositions composed in …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • Shaharith — Ashk. /shahkh rddis/; Seph. /shah khah rddeet /, n. Hebrew. the religious service celebrated by Jews every morning. Also, Shaharit, Shaharis, Shacharith. Cf. Maariv, Minhah. [Shaharith lit., morning time] * * * ▪ Judaism also spelled  Shaharit,… …   Universalium

  • AMIDAH — (Heb. עֲמִידָה; standing ), the core and main element of each of the prescribed daily services. In talmudic sources it is known as Ha Tefillah ( The Prayer par excellence). As its name indicates, the Amidah must be recited standing. Other names… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • Moroccan Jews — Moroccan Jews, יהדות מרוקו , يهود مغاربة …   Wikipedia

  • ANIM ZEMIROT — (Heb. אַנְעִים זְמִירוֹת; Let me chant sweet hymns ), also called Shir ha Kavod ( Song of Glory ); synagogue hymn ascribed to Judah he Ḥasid , of Regensburg (d. 1217) and, with less probability, to a number of other medieval authors. The hymn is… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

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