Hasidism


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Synonyms for Hasidism

a sect of Orthodox Jews that arose out of a pietistic movement originating in eastern Europe in the second half of the 18th century

beliefs and practices of a sect of Orthodox Jews

References in periodicals archive ?
Orthodox thinkers, too, invoked Hasidism as a spiritual cure for the modern Jew.
Nonetheless, Wood does succeed in highlighting the appropriative nature of Dresdner and London's encounters with Hasidism.
Hasidism became established and remains a significant force in Orthodox Jewish life today.
Second, the internalizing of the messianic event is represented by Hasidism after the failure of Sabbatai Zevi, who notably converted to Islam at the threat of death.
Thus for Hasidism and other Kabbalistic teachings, there is a higher spirituality, meaning that you have the base, fundamental materialism, the substance which is called "goof", and then there is a higher level which is today called, "roohaneeoot" from "ruah"--spirit.
In a similar vein, Jesus was a prophetic critic within Judaism, not unique, which we have mentioned above and now illustrate both by Jeremiah and by the founder and first leader of Hasidism in Eastern Europe, the Ba'al Shem Tov (1700-1760, "master of the good name").
11) One of his disciples, Pinhas of Koretz claimed that "the essence of Hasidism began with the Besht because he abrogated many of the customs instituted by Rabbi Judah Hasid in the Middle Ages and observed up until the eighteenth century.
As is also penchant for women in Hasidism in a time of grief, Esther, his mom, surrounded by the women of the Borough Park community, spoke not of her child's death, but of other issues important in the community, so as to the mask the pain of her son's death, in an effort to keep tears out of her reddened eyes.
Just as Western intellectuals and artists borrowed Eastern philosophies, images, and styles as a tactic for rejuvenating the West, Jewish Americans sometimes looked to Hasidism as a symbolic locus for "authentic Jewishness.
Hasidism is a branch of Ultra Orthodox Judaism whose members strive to preserve a certain way of life.
is a branch of Hasidism, a religious discipline within Orthodox Judaism that was founded by 18th-century mystics.
Noting the negative effects of the messianic movement and particularly of its extremist Frankist branch, Taubes endorses the interiorization and spiritualization of the messianic hopes in Hasidism (8), along with their quietist implications.
From the Oral Community to Written Documents Hasidism is a revivalist religious movement that started in the regions of Ukraine in the mid-18th century.
How could anyone reconcile the agony of the Holocaust with Hasidism, a dancing religion that teaches love, joy and celebration?
Imagining Holiness: Classic Hasidic Tales in Modern Times" is an analysis of classical Hasidic tales of the late nineteenth and early twentieth century and how they still hold relevance roughly one hundred years later for Hasidism.