listen to the pronunciation of judaism
İngilizce - Türkçe
{i} musevilik

Sizin dininiz nedir? Hıristiyanlık? Yahudilik? Budizm? Yoksa ateist misin? Hayır, ben bir mizahçıyım! - What is your religion? Christianity? Judaism? Buddhism? Or are you an atheist No, I'm a humorist!

Yahudilik gerçekten Hıristiyanlığın zıttı değil. - Judaism isn't really the opposite of Christianity.

yahudi dini
{i} museviler
{i} Musevi âlemi
Musevilerin dinsel inanç ve ilkeleri
musevi olma
musevi dini
İngilizce - İngilizce
A world religion tracing its origin to the Hebrew people of the ancient Middle-East, as documented in their religious writings, the Torah or Old Testament
{n} the practice or tenets of the Jews
{i} monotheistic religion of the Jewish people; adherence to Jewish rites and customs; cultural and religious practices of the Jewish people; Jewry, Jewish people
Judaism is the religion of the Jewish people. It is based on the Old Testament of the Bible and the Talmud. the Jewish religion based on the sacred books known as the Hebrew Scriptures. These writings contain many of the books that are also in the Old Testament of the Christian bible. (Judaismus, from Greek Ioudaismos, from Ioudaios; JEW). Religious beliefs and practices of the Jews. One of the three great monotheistic world religions, Judaism began as the faith of the ancient Hebrews, and its sacred text is the Hebrew Bible, particularly the Torah. Fundamental to Judaism is the belief that the people of Israel are God's chosen people, who must serve as a light for other nations. God made a covenant first with Abraham, then renewed it with Isaac, Jacob, and Moses. The worship of Yahweh (God) was centered in Jerusalem from the time of David. The destruction of the First Temple of Jerusalem by the Babylonians (586 BC) and the subsequent exile of the Jews led to hopes for national restoration under the leadership of a messiah. The Jews were later allowed to return by the Persians, but an unsuccessful rebellion against Roman rule led to the destruction of the Second Temple in AD 70 and the Jews' dispersal throughout the world in the Jewish Diaspora. Rabbinic Judaism emerged to replace the temple cult at Jerusalem, as the Jews carried on their culture and religion through a tradition of scholarship and strict observance. The great body of oral law and commentaries were committed to writing in the Talmud and Mishna. The religion was maintained despite severe persecutions in many nations. Two branches of Judaism emerged in the Middle Ages: the Sephardi, centered in Spain and culturally linked with the Babylonian Jews; and the Ashkenazi, centered in France and Germany and linked with the Jewish culture of Palestine and Rome. Elements of mysticism also appeared, notably the esoteric writings of the Kabbala and, in the 18th century, the movement known as Hasidism. The 18th century was also the time of the Jewish Enlightenment, or Haskala. Conservative and Reform Judaism emerged in 19th-century Germany as an effort to modify the strictness of Orthodox Judaism. By the end of the 19th century Zionism had appeared as an outgrowth of reform. European Judaism suffered terribly during the Holocaust, when millions were put to death by the Nazis, and the rising flow of Jewish emigrants to Palestine led to declaration of the State of Israel in 1948. Conservative Judaism Orthodox Judaism rabbinic Judaism Reform Judaism
The name applied to the religion of the people of Judah (the Jews) after the northern kingdom of Israel fell (721 b c e ) and particularly after the Babylonian exile (587-538 b c e )
From the Hebrew name of the ancestor Judah, whose name also came to designate the tribe and tribal district in which Jerusalem was located; thus the inhabitants of Judah and members of the tribe of Judah come to be called "Judahites" or, in short form, "Jews"; the religious outlook, beliefs, and practices associated with these people comes to be called "Judaism," and has varying characteristics at different times and places, such as early Judaism and rabbinic Judaism See Biblical Story
the monotheistic religion of the Jews having its spiritual and ethical principles embodied chiefly in the Torah and in the Talmud
The religious doctrines and rites of the Jews as enjoined in the laws of Moses
The religious system of the Jewish people, centered on the belief in One God and his Covenant with the Jewish people as described in the Torah See also Tanakh, Talmud
ancient religion, post-naturalist, developed in early tribal organizations claimed descendancy from the Deity, offerred much practical advice featured heavy emphasis on retribution during and after life, yet major tenets revolved on optimizing life but surely there must have been more
Conformity to the Jewish rites and ceremonies
The religion of the Jews The central belief is found in the Shema: Hear, O Israel, the Lord our God, the Lord is One "
Jews collectively who practice a religion based on the Torah and the Talmud
the monotheistic religion of the Jews having its spiritual and ethical principles embodied chiefly in the Torah and in the Talmud Jews collectively who practice a religion based on the Torah and the Talmud
Middle-Eastern religion that has its basis in the Bible and the Talmud It also has a strong racial component, and certain sections of its writings are xenophobic and racist
Orthodox Judaism
The most traditional Rabbinic branch of Judaism, believing the written Torah and the oral Torah were literally given to Moses by God
Conservative Judaism
{i} stream of Judaism which believes in adherence to the Torah and Talmud but also in accommodating the halacha to the changing times
Conservative Judaism
The branch of Judaism that allows for modifications in Jewish law when authorized by the Conservative rabbinate. Form of Judaism that mediates between Reform Judaism and Orthodox Judaism. Founded in 19th-century Germany as the Historical School, it arose among German-Jewish theologians who advocated change but found Reform positions extreme. They accepted the Reform emphasis on critical scholarship, but wished to maintain a stricter observance of Jewish law (e.g., dietary laws) and continued belief in the coming of the messiah. In 1886, rabbis of this centrist persuasion founded the Jewish Theological Seminary of America (New York), leading to the development of Conservative Judaism as a religious movement
Movement for Progressive Judaism
movement of Reform Jews
Orthodox Judaism
branch of Judaism which most strictly observes Jewish rites and traditions, branch of Judaism that adheres to the teachings of the Torah as interpreted in the Talmud
Orthodox Judaism
The branch of Judaism that is governed by adherence to the Torah as interpreted in the Talmud. Religion of Jews who adhere strictly to traditional beliefs and practices; the official form of Judaism in Israel. Orthodox Jews hold that both the written law (Torah) and the oral law (codified in the Mishna and interpreted in the Talmud) are immutably fixed and remain the sole norm of religious observance. Orthodox Judaism has held fast to such practices as daily worship, dietary laws, intensive study of the Torah, and separation of men and women in the synagogue. It also enjoins strict observance of the Sabbath and does not permit instrumental music during communal services. A leading center of Orthodoxy in the U.S. is New York's Yeshiva Univ
Progressive Judaism
liberal branch of Judaism
Reform Judaism
The branch of Judaism introduced in the 19th century that seeks to reconcile historical Judaism with modern life and does not require strict observance of traditional religious law and ritual. Religious movement that has modified or abandoned many traditional Jewish beliefs and practices in an effort to adapt Judaism to the modern world. It originated in Germany in 1809 and spread to the U.S. in the 1840s under the leadership of Rabbi Isaac Mayer Wise. Reform Judaism permits men and women to sit together in the synagogue, incorporates choir and organ music in the service, holds a confirmation ceremony for girls parallel to the boys' Bar Mitzvah, and does not observe daily public worship, strict dietary laws, or the restriction of normal activities on the Sabbath. Its principles, initially enunciated in the Pittsburgh Platform (1885), were revised in the Columbus Platform (1937) to support traditional customs and ceremonies and the liturgical use of Hebrew. The Reform movement continues to move toward Orthodox Judaism without embracing all its strictures
Reform Judaism
the most liberal branch of Judaism
conservative judaism
beliefs and practices of Conservative Jews Jews who keep some of the requirements of the Mosaic Law but allow for adaptation of other requirements (as some of the dietary laws) to fit modern circumstances
conversion to judaism
changing religion to judaism
convert to Judaism
formally adopt the Jewish religion
liberal Judaism
reform Judaism, movement that believes there is a need to adapt Jewish practices to fit modern life
orthodox judaism
beliefs and practices of a Judaic sect that strictly observes Mosaic Law Jews who strictly observe the Mosaic Law as interpreted in the Talmud
rabbinic Judaism
Principal form of Judaism that developed after the fall of the Second Temple of Jerusalem (AD 70). It originated in the teachings of the Pharisees, who emphasized the need for critical interpretation of the Torah. Rabbinic Judaism is centered on study of the Talmud and debate about the legal and theological issues it raises. Its mode of worship and life discipline continue to be practiced by Jews worldwide
reform judaism
beliefs and practices of Reform Jews the most liberal Jews; Jews who do not follow the Talmud strictly but try to adapt all of the historical forms of Judaism to the modern world



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    /ˈʤo͞odāˌəzəm/ /ˈʤuːdeɪˌɪzəm/


    [ 'jü-d&-"i-z&m, 'j ] (noun.) 14th century. Hebrew יְהוּדָה (Yehuda, “Judah”) +‎ -ism (from Latin).


    ... Judaism emerges, from which we eventually get Christianity and lslam. ...

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