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Barukh Shem

Overview page. Subjects: Religion.

(Heb., ‘Blessed be his name’).

The beginning of an ancient Jewish doxology probably based on Nehemiah 9. 5, ‘Bless the Lord your God from everlasting to everlasting. Blessed be...

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Barukh Shem

Overview page. Subjects: Religion.

(Heb., ‘Blessed be his name’).

The beginning of an ancient Jewish doxology probably based on Nehemiah 9. 5, ‘Bless the Lord your God from everlasting to everlasting. Blessed be...

See overview in Oxford Index

Barukh Shem

John Bowker.

in The Concise Oxford Dictionary of World Religions

January 2000; p ublished online January 2003 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Religious Studies. 61 words.

(Heb., ‘Blessed be his name’).

The beginning of an ancient Jewish doxology probably based on Nehemiah 9. 5, ‘Bless the

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Barukh Ha-Shem

Overview page. Subjects: Judaism and Jewish Studies.

(; “Blessed be the name [of God]”), expression, equivalent to the English “Thank God,” used on hearing good tidings or in everyday speech as an utterance of well-being. It occurs ...

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BARUKH HA-SHEM

Edited by Adele Berlin and Maxine Grossman.

in The Oxford Dictionary of the Jewish Religion

January 2011; p ublished online January 2011 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Judaism and Jewish Studies. 59 words.

(; “Blessed be the name [of God]”), expression, equivalent to the English “Thank God,” used on hearing good tidings

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Barukh Shem Kevod Malkhuto Le-

Overview page. Subjects: Judaism and Jewish Studies.

ʿOLAM VA-ʿED (; “Blessed be the name of the glory of his kingdom for ever and ever”), response recited after the first verse of the Shemaʿ; originally it was recited ...

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BARUKH SHEM KEVOD MALKHUTO LE-

Edited by Adele Berlin and Maxine Grossman.

in The Oxford Dictionary of the Jewish Religion

January 2011; p ublished online January 2011 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Judaism and Jewish Studies. 233 words.

ʿOLAM VA-ʿED (; “Blessed be the name of the glory of his kingdom for ever and ever”), response

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ha- Shem

Overview page. Subjects: Religion.

(Heb., ‘The Name’).

Hebrew term for God. When reading, or speaking, the term ‘ha-Shem’ is used to avoid pronouncing the Tetragrammaton. It is found in such phrases as Barukh ha-Shemnull...

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Bratslav/Breslev Hasidism

Ariel Evan Mayse.

in Jewish Studies

P ublished online October 2013 .

Article. Subjects: Judaism and Jewish Studies. 12080 words.

The theology and history of Bratslav Hasidism are inextricably bound up with the life of its founder, Nahman ben Simhah (b. 1772–d. 1810). He was the great-grandson of Israel Ba’al Shem...

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