Hebrew calendar

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Synonyms for Hebrew calendar

References in periodicals archive ?
We do not dispute the date for Yom Kippur or for Passover--we receive a Hebrew calendar from a Jewish funeral home or from a Judaica shop and we display it in our homes.
Hanukkah happens at the same time each year on the Hebrew calendar, but the difference in the length of months between the Hebrew and Gregorian calendars makes the date of the holiday occur on different dates in the Western calendar.
the so-called Jerusalem Day according the Hebrew calendar as the day it
Party spokesman Tal Nahum explained, "The draft law is intended to strengthen unity in the state of Israel and to ban marking Independence Day as a day of mourning," Ironically, Israeli Independence Day celebrations rarely coincide with Nakba demonstrations, as the former is marked in accordance with the Hebrew calendar and can fall in April or May.
Shabbat Shirah is celebrated annually, usually in late January or early February according to the Hebrew calendar.
Hannukah 2013, starting on the 25th day of Kislev according to the Hebrew calendar, is the earliest it's been in over three decades
Called Yom Hashoah on the Hebrew Calendar, Holocaust Remembrance Day takes place on the 27th of Nissan, which falls on April 15th in 2007.
Thus, in the modern Hebrew calendar, the months are not fixed according to the average lunar month; only the first day of the month of Tishrei is determined by the occurrence of the average conjunction (the length of the year and the subsequent lengths of the other months are purely a function of set rules affected by when 1 Tishrei falls each year).
It's a story of the triumph of good over evil and celebrated annually on the 14th of Adar on the Hebrew calendar.
Some Christian Sabbath-keeping churches use the Hebrew calendar today for the Feasts of God.
Now as then, each holiday is anchored to the lunar months of the Hebrew calendar.
Wouldn't Jesus have followed the Hebrew calendar, without either a January or December?
THE Hebrew calendar has a leap month rather than a leap day to adjust possible seasonal changes.
Commonly referred to as the Jewish New Year, it is always observed on the first day of Tishrei, the seventh month of the Hebrew calendar.
Aa However, Mr Ornan said any official could instantly tell if he was looking at the card of a Jew or Arab because the date of birth on the IDs of Jews was given according to the Hebrew calendar.