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sabbath

sabbath

sabbath Sentence Examples

  • From the Thirty-ninth was deduced the familiar "Sabbath day's journey" (Acts i.

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  • - The Sabbath exercised a twofold influence on the early Christian church.

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  • The grammatical form of shabbath suggests a transitive sense, "the divider," and apparently indicates the Sabbath as dividing the month.

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  • 2 "The week, ended by the Sabbath, determined the ` days ' of creation, not the ` days ' of creation the week" (S.

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  • As most of the records appealed to are from temple archives, it may be expected that the Sabbath days would show an increased number of records.

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  • Hosea even takes it for granted that in captivity the Sabbath will be suspended, like all the other feasts, because in his day a feast implied a sanctuary.

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  • Attitude of Jesus.--So far, therefore, as the Sabbath existed for any end outside itself it was an institution to help every Jew to learn the law, and from this point of view it is.

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  • But this certainly was not the leading point of view with the mass of the Rabbins; 1 and at any rate it is quite certain that the synagogue is a post-exilic institution, and therefore that the Sabbath in old Israel must have been entirely different from the Sabbath of the Scribes.

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  • 3 seq.), and to the exceptions to the Sabbath law which the Scribes themselves allowed in the interests of worship (v.

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  • So it was in old Israel: the Sabbath was one of the stated religious feasts, like the new moon and the three great .agricultural sacrificial celebrations (Hosea ii.

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  • But Jesus further maintains that this view of the law as a whole, and the interpretation of the Sabbath law which it involves, can be historically justified from the Old Testament.

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  • The rules of the Scribes enumerated thirty-nine main kinds of work forbidden on the Sabbath, and each of these prohibitions gave rise to new subtilties.

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  • A more directly religious element, it is true, was introduced by the practice of attending the synagogue service; but it is to be The grammatical inflexions of the word "Sabbath" would show that it is a feminine form, properly shabbat-t for shabbat-t.

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  • The general position which He takes up, that "the Sabbath is made for man and not man for the Sabbath," 2 is only a special application of the wider principle that the law is not an end in itself but a help towards the realization in life of the great ideal of love to God and man, which is the sum of all true religion.

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  • Luria afterwards gave to the Sabbath a mystic beauty such as it had never before possessed.

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  • Modern criticism of the history of Sabbath observance among the Hebrews has done nothing more than follow out these arguments in detail, and show that the result is in agreement with what is known as to the dates of the several component parts of the Pentateuch.

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  • The Sabbath did not share the same fate, but with the abolition of local sacrifices it became for most Israelites an institution of humanity divorced from ritual.

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  • This conception of the Sabbath, however, necessarily underwent an important modification when the local sanctuaries were abolished under the "Deuteronomic" reform, and those sacrificial rites and feasts which in Hosea's time formed the essence of every act of religion were limited to the central altar, which most men could visit only at rare intervals.

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  • The Sabbath was to him an actual cult.

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  • "Sabbath," iv.

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  • 85b: "The sabbath is delivered into your hands, not you into the hands of the Sabbath" (cited by S.

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  • Permanent committees on the "Sabbath and family religion," the "Bible cause" and "evangelistic work" report to the General Assembly annually.

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  • As it stands in these ancient laws, the Sabbath is not at all the unique thing which it was made to be by the Scribes.

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  • In like manner the special ritual at the temple prescribed for the Sabbath by the Pentateuchal law was not regarded as any part of the hallowing of the sacred day; on the contrary, the rule was that, in this regard, "Sabbath was not kept in the sanctuary."

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  • From this time forward the new moons, which till then had been at least as important as the Sabbath and were celebrated by sacrificial feasts as occasions of religious gladness, fall into insignificance, except in the conservative temple ritual.

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  • On the other hand, Paul had quite distinctly laid down from the first days of Gentile Christianity that the Jewish Sabbath was not binding on Christians (Rom.

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  • If the Sabbath involved abstention from all such business as recorded in dated documents and always fell on these days, then the 7th, &c., should show a marked falling off in the number of dated documents.

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  • Such business as did not profane the Sabbath according to Babylonian ideas cannot be quoted against their observance of their Sabbath.

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  • - The Jews under the second temple observed every seventh year as a Sabbath according to the (post-exilic) law of Lev.

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  • The difference between this and the later law is that the seventh year is not called a Sabbath, and that there is no indication that all land was to lie fallow on the same year.

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  • 6) maintains that the Jews worshipped Dionysus, and that the day of Sabbath was a festival of Sabazius.

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  • On Sabbath he dressed in white, wearing a four-fold garment to typify the four letters of the Divine Name.

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  • We note (a) that in the worship of Yahweh the sacred seasons of new moon and Sabbath are obviously lunar.

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  • On Sabbath he dressed in white, wearing a four-fold garment to typify the four letters of the Divine Name.

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  • This attachment to the Sabbath, beautiful and touching so long as it was a spontaneous expression of continual devotion to Yahweh, acquired a less pleasing character when, after the exile, it came to be enforced by the civil arm (Neh.

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  • that this doctrine was a mainstay of Jewish faith in those very days of exile which gave the Sabbath a new importance for the faithful.

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  • This attachment to the Sabbath, beautiful and touching so long as it was a spontaneous expression of continual devotion to Yahweh, acquired a less pleasing character when, after the exile, it came to be enforced by the civil arm (Neh.

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  • For it is obvious that if each 7th day during the year was observed as above, it would, like our Sunday or a Jewish Sabbath, fall on a different day of the month in different months.

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  • We therefore hold that the law of the seventh-day Sabbath goes back to the Mosaic age.

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  • On the other hand, the Jewish Christians continued to keep the Sabbath, like other points of the old law.

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  • The steps by which the practice of resting from labour on the Lord's day instead of on the Sabbath was established in Christendom and received civil as well as ecclesiastical sanction are dealt with under Sunday; it is enough to observe here that this practice is naturally and even necessarily connected with the religious observance of the Lord's day as a day of worship and religious gladness, and is in full accordance with the principles laid down by Jesus in His criticism of the Sabbath of the Scribes.

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  • But of course the 3 In actual life the Sabbath was often far from being the burden which the Rabbinical enactments would have led us to expect.

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  • - As the Sabbath was originally a religious feast, the question of the origin of the Sabbath resolves itself into an inquiry why and in what circle a festal cycle of seven days was first established.

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  • Unless the Sabbath was already an institution peculiarly Jewish, it could not have served as a mark of distinction from heathenism.

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  • What is certain is that the origin of the Sabbath must be sought within a circle that used the week as a division of time.

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  • They did not dedicate each day in turn to its astrological planet; and it is therefore precarious to assume that the Sabbath was in its origin what it is in the astrological week, the day sacred to Saturn, and that its observance is to be derived from an ancient Hebrew worship of that planet.4 The week, however, is found in various parts of the world in a form that has nothing to do with astrology or the seven planets, and with such a distribution as to make it pretty certain that it had no artificial origin, but suggested itself independently, and for natural reasons, to different races.

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  • At the same time, there was a peculiar appropriateness in associating the Sabbath with the doctrine that Yahweh is the Creator of all things; for we see from Isa.

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  • Unless the Sabbath was already an institution peculiarly Jewish, it could not have served as a mark of distinction from heathenism.

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  • They did not dedicate each day in turn to its astrological planet; and it is therefore precarious to assume that the Sabbath was in its origin what it is in the astrological week, the day sacred to Saturn, and that its observance is to be derived from an ancient Hebrew worship of that planet.4 The week, however, is found in various parts of the world in a form that has nothing to do with astrology or the seven planets, and with such a distribution as to make it pretty certain that it had no artificial origin, but suggested itself independently, and for natural reasons, to different races.

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  • We cannot tell when the Sabbath became dissociated from the month; but the change seems to have been made before the Book of the Covenant, which already regards the Sabbath simply as an institution of humanity and ignores the new moon.

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  • SABBATH, the day of cessation from work,' which among the Hebrews followed six days of labour and closed the week.

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  • To save life was allowed, but only because danger to life "superseded the Sabbath."

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  • Strictly speaking, therefore, the Sabbath was neither a day of relief to toiling humanity nor a day appointed for public worship; the positive duties of its observance were to wear one's best clothes, eat, drink and be glad (justified from Isa.'viii.

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  • The Babylonian and Assyrian Sabbath.

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  • There is no evidence that these days were called shabattu, a word which is rendered by umu nuh libbi, " day of rest of the heart," and has been thought to be the origin of Sabbath.

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  • In order to meditate on the mystic lore he withdrew to a hut by the Nile, returning home for the Sabbath.

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  • The latter regards Ezekiel as the organizer of the Jewish community and the originator of the sanctity of the Sabbath as a seventh day (Ezek.

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  • " Sabbath," vol.

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  • While admitting that a special significance may have been attached in pre-exilian times to the full-moon Sabbath, and that the latter may have been specially intended in the combination " new moon and Sabbath " in the 8th-century prophets (Hos.

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  • 13), we are not prepared to deny that the institution of a seventh-day Sabbath was an ancient pre-exilian tradition.

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  • The general coincidence of the Sabbath or seventh day with the easily recognized first quarter and full moon established its sacred character as lunar as well as planetary.

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  • (d) Lastly, the old genial life of the high places, in which the " new moon " or Sabbath or the annual festival was a sacrificial feast of communion, in which the members of the local community or clan enjoyed fellowship with one another - all this picturesque life ceased to be.

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  • Circumcision and Sabbath, separation from marriage with a foreigner, which rendered a Jew unclean, as well as strict conformity to the precepts of the Torah, constituted henceforth an adamantine bond which was to preserve the Jewish communities from disintegration.

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  • With Austin Phelps and Lowell Mason he prepared The Sabbath Hymn Book (1858).

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  • The sabbath, once a festival, had become more strictly observed, and when he found the busy agriculturists and traders (some of them from Tyre) pursuing their usual labours on that day, he pointed to the disasters which had resulted in the past from such profanation, and immediately took measures to put down the evil (Neh.

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  • Jerusalem was occupied by an army which took advantage of the Sabbath and proceeded to suppress its observance.

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  • But the rebels collected adherents from the villages; and, when they resolved to violate the sabbath to the extent of resisting attack, they were joined by the company of the Assideans (Hasidim).

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  • Such a breach of the sabbath was necessary if the whole Law was to survive at all in Palestine.

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  • Soon it came to his knowledge that Judas was in Samaria, whither he followed him on a sabbath with Jews pressed into his service.

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  • There they held out for three months, succumbing finally because in obedience to the Law (as interpreted since the time of Antiochus Epiphanes) they would only defend themselves from actual assault upon the sabbath day.

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  • On this bloody sabbath the priests showed a devotion to their worship which matched the inaction of the fighting men.

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  • The result of this decision was that the synagogue at Caesarea was insulted on a Sabbath and the Jews left the city taking their books of the Law with them.

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  • An early secession from the general body of Dunkers was that of the Seventh Day Dunkers, whose distinctive principle was that the seventh day was the true Sabbath.

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  • Among those in the same list which are wholly or in part spurious are: "No woman shall kiss her child on the Sabbath or fasting day," and "No one shall travel, cook victuals, make beds, sweep house, cut hair or shave on the Sabbath day."

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  • He also wrote some papers on the Sabbath, which brought him into controversy with Joseph Priestley, who published the whole discussion (1792).

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  • But the Sabbath was a feast on which, after attending to their souls, they indulged their bodies, like yoke animals let out to graze.

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  • Thus during the six days of the week the Therapeutae "philosophized," each in his own cell, but on the Sabbath they met in a common assembly, where women also had places screened off from the men, and listened to a discourse from one who was the eldest and most skilled in their doctrines.

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  • 3 9) it is to be kept for seven days after the first, the first of which is to be "a sabbath," and the eighth "a sabbath" (possibly originally a lunar quarterday): branches of four trees are to be taken.

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  • The larger mosques have two imams: one is called (in Arabia and Egypt) the khatib, and he preaches the sermon on Fridays (the Moslem Sabbath); the other, the ratib, reads the Koran, and recites the five daily prayers, standing close to the mihrab, and leading the congregation, who repeat the prayers with him, and closely follow his postures.

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  • Hence the world will last for six thousand years of toil and labour; then will come one thousand years of Sabbath rest for the people of God in the kingdom of the Messiah."

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  • xc. 4) that the present condition of the world is to last six thousand years from the creation, that at the beginning of the Sabbath (the seventh millennium) the Son of God appears, to put an end to the time of "the unjust one," to judge the ungodly and renew the earth.

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  • The entire world will become a vast monastery in that day, which will be the resting-season, the sabbath of humanity.

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  • Life will be an everlasting feast, a Sabbath without end.

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  • But Sunday Schools were first adopted by Charles to meet the case of young people in service who could not attend during the week, and even in that form much opposition was shown to them because teaching was thought to be a form of Sabbath breaking.

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  • "On the morrow of the Sabbath" a wave offering of a sheaf of barley was to be made.

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  • On the morrow after the sabbath a wave offering and also a burnt offering of the he-lamb (with the corresponding meal and drink offering).

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  • The first-fruits of the barley harvest are to be gathered on the "morrow of the sabbath" (Lev.

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  • But the real agricultural occasion was not the eating of unleavened bread but the offering of the first sheaf of the barley harvest on the "morrow of the sabbath" in the Passover week (Lev.

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  • 5) they take as the time between sunset and dark, and the "morrow of the sabbath" (v.

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  • This would seem to point to a time when the fixing of the sabbath was determined by the age of the moon, so that the first day of the Passover, which is on the 15th of Nisan, would always occur on a sabbath.

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  • When the Passover fell upon the sabbath, as occurred during his visit, a difficulty arose about the paschal sacrifice, which might involve work on the sabbath.

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  • He shared in the Sabbath rest (Exod.

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  • The details of the tradition of authorship show considerable variation; according to the Talmudic view Adam is author of the Sabbath psalm, xcii., and Melchizedek of Ps.

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  • That it was proper to wear special garments (or at least to rearrange one's weekday clothes) on the Jewish sabbath was recognized in the Talmud, and Mahommedans, after discussing at length the most suitable raiment for prayer, favoured the use of a single simple garment (Bukhari, viii.).

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  • 7) every Sabbath day (probably on two golden saucers; see Jos.

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  • There is a body of Seventh Day Adventists who observe the old Sabbath (Saturday) rather than the Christian Sunday.

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  • They possess - not in Hebrew, of which they are altogether ignorant, but in Ethiopic (or Geez)- the canonical and apocryphal books of the Old Testament; a volume of extracts from the Pentateuch, with comments given to Moses by God on Mount Sinai; the Te-e-sa-sa Sanbat, or laws of the Sabbath; the Ardit, a book of secrets revealed to twelve saints, which is used as a charm against disease; lives of Abraham, Moses, &c.; and a translation of Josephus called Sana Aihud.

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  • The presbytery of Glasgow issued a pastoral letter on the subject of Sunday trains and other infringements of the Sabbath.

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  • On this occasion he vindicated the sanctity of the temple by expelling Tobiah, reorganized the supplies for the Levites, took measures to uphold the observance of the Sabbath, and protested energetically against the foreign marriages.

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  • (s) The two nobles, Joseph of Arimathaea and Nicodemus, bind the dead body in a winding sheet with one hundred pounds of precious spices, and place it in a new monument in a near garden, since the sabbath is at hand.

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  • He is also identified with the devil; thus, in accordance with old German tradition, he is dressed as a nobleman (ein edler Junker), all in red, with a little cape of stiff silk, a cock's feather in his hat, and a long pointed sword; at the witches' Sabbath on the Brocken he is hailed as "the knight with the horse's hoof," and Sybel in Auerbach's Keller is not too drunk not to notice that he limps.

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  • He showed great hostility to the Puritan sabbath and supported the reissue of the Book of Sports, especially odious to that party, and severely reprimanded Chief Justice Richardson for his interference with the Somerset wakes.

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  • 11-14), or, she who has thus extinguished " the light of the world " should atone by lighting the festal candles on the sabbath (Talm.

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  • 4-8, where the teaching of Jesus on the law of the Sabbath rests upon 1 Sam.

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  • It was allowed that the Sabbath need not be too rigorously kept, and this was justified by Exod.

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  • 14) it was taught that " the Sabbath is given to you to desecrate in case of need, but thou art not given to the Sabbath."

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  • Hence the Sabbath might be broken when life was in danger.

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  • the Sabbath.

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  • Also, the Passover Lamb could be sacrificed on the Sabbath, and justification for this was found in Num.

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  • See further on this subject, and on the evasions of the Sabbath law, S.

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  • Between 40 and 50 local Sabbath schools were opened, where more than l000 children were taught the elements of secular and religious education.

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  • " Jesus saith, Except ye fast to the world, ye shall in no wise find the kingdom of God; and except ye make the sabbath a real sabbath, ye shall not see the Father."

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  • The Pharisees themselves could not but see that their principles were politically impotent; the most scrupulous observance of the Sabbath, for example - and this was the culminating point of legality - could not thrust back the heathen.

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  • The widow then loosens and removes the shoe, throwing it some distance, and spits on the ground, repeating thrice the Biblical formula "So shall it be done," &c. Ilalisah, which is still common among orthodox Jews, must not take place on the Sabbath, a holiday, or the eve of either, or in the evening.

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  • On the one hand, indeed, they held tenaciously by the traditional Judaism: blasphemy against their lawgiver was punished with death, the sacred books were preserved and read with great reverence, though not without an allegorical interpretation, and the Sabbath was most scrupulously observed.

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  • But if the Pharisees abstained from good works on the Sabbath, the Essenes abstained even from natural necessities (Jos.

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  • He published several volumes of sermons, and a book of verse entitled Sabbath Chimes (1867, new edition 1880).

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  • At all of these Holdheim was a strong supporter of the policy of modifying ritual (especially with regard to Sabbath observance, marriage laws and liturgical customs).

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  • LECTION The custom of reading the books of Moses in the synagogues on the Sabbath day was a very ancient one in the Jewish Church.

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  • Besides those who were ready to go the whole length and accept circumcision, numbers adopted particular Jewish practices, observing the Sabbath, for instance, or turned from polytheism to the doctrine of the One God.

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  • It would appear, however, that Cerinthus laid stress on the rite of circumcision and on the observance of the Sabbath.

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  • 5 and 22-30, which imply that the law of the Sabbath was already known, and introduce a fresh element into the story.

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  • 17), the use of leaven in sacrifices (25a), the retention of the sacrifice until the morning (25b), 5 and the seething of a kid in its mother's milk (26b); and en j oins the observance of the three annual feasts and the Sabbath (18a, 21-23), and the dedication of the first-born (19, 20, derived from xiii.

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  • is found to exhibit a number of variations, and, in particular, assigns an entirely different reason for the observance of the Sabbath.

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  • II, which bases the observance of the Sabbath on P 's narrative of the Creation (Gen.

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  • I-I I) and the observance of the Sabbath (12-17).

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  • The concluding section on the Sabbath (xxxi.

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  • "Remember the Sabbath day," Ex.; but "observe," &c., Deut.), and partly consist of amplifications or divergent explanations.

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  • Thus the reason assigned for the institution of the Sabbath in Exodus is drawn from the creation, and agrees with Gen.

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  • Thus the original fourth commandment was simply "Remember the Sabbath day to keep it holy."

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  • 28 ff.), the ancient Church emphasized the permanent obligation of the ten commandments as a summary of natural in contradistinction to ceremonial precepts, though the observance of the Sabbath was to be taken in a spiritual sense (Augustine, De spiritu et litera, xiv.; Jerome, De celebratione Paschae).

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  • The medieval theologians followed in the same line, recognizing all the precepts of the Decalogue as moral precepts de lege naturae, though the law of the Sabbath is not of the law of nature, in so far as it prescribes a determinate day of rest (Thomas, summa, Ima IIaae, qu.

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  • The distinction of a permanent and a transitory element in the law of the Sabbath is found, not only in Luther and Melanchthon, but in Calvin and other theologians of the Reformed church.

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  • The ideal of separation descended from the Great Synagogue (Assembly) of the time of Ezra to the Synagogue of the IIasidaeans (Assidaeons), who allied themselves with Judas Maccabaeus when his followers decided to suspend the law of the Sabbath, in order that the true Jews might preserve themselves from annihilation and survive to keep the Law as a whole.

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  • The " planting " of ministers in the highlands, which had since the Reformation been almost destitute of religious instruction, bred a populace singularly strict in the matter of " Sabbath observance," and, except in districts still Catholic or Episcopalian, eager supporters of the Free churches.

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  • When the sun set the Sabbath was at an end, and the people could carry out their sick into the street where He was; and He came forth and healed them all.

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  • The sacred badge of the Jews' religion, which marked them off from other men all the world over, was their observance of the Sabbath.

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  • The rabbis had fenced the Sabbath round with minute commands, lest any Jews should even seem to work on the Sabbath day.

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  • And he went farther, and proclaimed a principle: " The Sabbath was made for man, and not man for the Sabbath, so that the Son of Man is lord even of the Sabbath."

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  • The controversy was renewed when a man with a withered hand appeared in the synagogue on the Sabbath, and the rabbis watched to see whether Jesus would heal him.

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  • The controversy about the Sabbath had brought their dissatisfaction to a climax.

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  • Sunset brought on the Jewish sabbath, but the next evening the women brought spices to anoint the body, and at sunrise on the third day they arrived at the tomb, and saw that the stone was rolled away.

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  • After this we have the healing of a dropsical man on the Sabbath, with a reply to the murmuring Pharisees; and then a parable of the failure of invited guests and the filling of their places from the streets.

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  • In cleansing the Temple He had given offence by what might seem an excess of rigour: now, by healing a sick man and bidding him carry his bed on the Sabbath, He offended by His laxity.

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  • They at once understood that He thus claimed a unique relation to God, and their antagonism became the more intense: " the Jews therefore sought the more to kill Him, because He had not only broken the Sabbath, but had also said that God was His own Father, making Himself equal to God."

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  • A climax of indignation is reached when a blind man is healed at the pool of Siloam on the sabbath day.

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  • Then or after the battle of Gaza in 312 B.C. Ptolemy was opposed by the Jews and entered Jerusalem by taking advantage of the Sabbath rest (Agatharchides ap. Jos.

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  • Many of them became martyrs for the Law, and for a time none would raise his hand to defend himself on the Sabbath if at all.

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  • At last a priestly family at a village called Modein committed themselves to active resistance; and, when they suspended the Sabbath law for purposes of self defence, they were joined by the Hasidaeans (Assidaeans), who seem to have been the spiritual ancestors of the Pharisees.

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  • The situation was plain enough: unless the particular law of the Sabbath was suspended there would soon have been none to keep the Law at all in Palestine.

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  • He issued an edict forbidding the reading of the law, the observance of the Sabbath, and the rite of circumcision; and determined to convert the still half-ruined Jerusalem into a Roman colony.

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  • Sabbath >>

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  • (I) Shabbath, on the Sabbath as a day of rest, Ex.

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  • (2) `Erubin (" mixtures " or amalgamations), on legitimate methods of avoiding inconvenient restrictions on the Sabbath.

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  • " The poet laments Yahweh's anger as the true cause which destroyed city and kingdom, suspended feast and Sabbath, rejected altar and sanctuary.

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  • After 1864 his home was in New York City, where he was until 1869 secretary of the New York Sabbath Committee (which fought the "continental Sunday"), and was corresponding secretary of the American Evangelical Alliance, of which he was in 1866 a founder.

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  • In view of the ruthless slaughter of a thousand sabbatarians in the wilderness, Mattathias and his friends decided to resist attack even on the sabbath.

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  • In his elaborate defence of Judaism our author glorifies circumcision and the sabbath, the bulwarks of Judaism, as heavenly ordinances, the sphere of which was so far extended as to embrace Israel on earth.

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  • Hence Israel was to unite with God and these two orders in the observance of the sabbath.

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  • He maintained the everlasting validity of the law, he held the strictest views on circumcision, the sabbath, and the duty of shunning all intercourse with the Gentiles; he believed in angels and in a blessed immortality.

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  • They kept both the Jewish Sabbath and the Christian Lord's day, and held extreme millenarian ideas in which Jerusalem figured as the centre of the coming Messianic kingdom.

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  • 20 ("neither on a Sabbath").

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  • But though some of those who bore the title may be reckoned at their best as orthodox conservatives, their position was, as far as our mainly Pharisaic authorities permit us to learn, merely negative; and all the information we possess, whether it rests on facts or on prejudice, points to their close affinity with the Jews who renounced their faith altogether and advertised the fact - say by habitual and unwarranted breach of the Sabbath, for example.

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  • "separation"), a Hebrew term chiefly appropriated to ceremonies at the conclusion of Sabbath and festivals, marking the separation between times sacred and secular.

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  • On the Saturday night the ceremony consists of three items: (a) benediction over a cup of wine (common to many other Jewish functions); (b) benediction over a lighted taper, of which possibly the origin is utilitarian, as no light might be kindled on the Sabbath day, but the rite may be symbolical; and (c) benediction over a box of sweet-smelling spices.

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  • Both the light and the spices would readily fit into the conception of the Sabbath "Over-soul" of the mystics.

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  • The tribe of Levi had also been miraculously guided, from near Babylon, to Havila, where they were enclosed and protected by the mystic river Sambation or Sabbation, which on the Sabbath, though calm, was veiled in impenetrable mist, while on other days it ran with a fierce untraversable current of stones and sand.

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  • No crusade ever had a truer laureate than the author of " The Virginia Slave Mother," " The Pastoral Letter " - one of his stinging ballads against a time-serving Church- " A Sabbath Scene," and " The Slaves of Martinique."

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  • ASSIDEANS (the Anglicized form, derived through the Greek, of the Hebrew Hasidim, " the pious"), the name of a party or sect which stood out against the Hellenization of the Jews in the 2nd century B.C. After the massacre of those who fled from the forces of Antiochus Epiphanes and would not resist on the sabbath, Mattathias (or Judas) decided to set aside the law and was joined by a company of Assideans, brave men of Israel every one, who offered themselves willingly for the law (1 Macc. ii.

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  • The practice of stated fasting was not in any other case enjoined by the law; and it is generally understood to have been forbidden on Sabbath.

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  • " And yet it may be a question whether they (the Jews) did not always fast upon Sabbath," says Hooker (E.P. v.

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  • c. 2; comp. Suetonius, Augustus, 76) may be accounted for by the fact that the day of atonement is called Sabbat Sabbaton (" a perfect Sabbath ").

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  • Furber he edited Hymns and Choirs (1860), and with Professor Park and Lowell Mason The Sabbath Hymn Book (1859).

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  • The Still Hour (1859), a summary of a series of sermons on prayer, is a devotional classic. His other works are: The New Birth (1867), portraying conversion (in some instances) as a gradual change; Sabbath Hours (1874); Studies of the Old Testament (1878); Men and Books (1882); My Portfolio (1882); My Study (1885); and My Note Book (1890).

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  • Passing on into still later periods, Saturn's day was associated with the Jewish sabbath, Sunday with the Lord's Day, Tuesday with Tiw, the god of war, corresponding to Mars of the Romans and to the Nergal of the Babylonians.

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  • (I) A special ceremonial is described as taking place on "the morrow after the Sabbath," i.e.

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  • After this "morrow after the Sabbath" seven weeks are to be reckoned, and when we reach the morrow after the seventh Sabbath fifty days have been enumerated.

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  • This elaborate ceremonial connected with the wave-offering (developed in the post-exile period) took place on the morrow of the seventh Sabbath called 1 On the critical questions involved in these ritual details of Lev.

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  • The orthodox later Jews assumed that the Sabbath in Lev.

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  • "The morrow after the Sabbath" means, according to Hitzig, the day after the weekly Sabbath, viz.

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  • on Leviticus) and Kurtz agree with Hitzig's premises but differ from his identification of the Sabbath.

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  • Among those of New Haven are the prohibition of trial by jury, the infliction of the death penalty for adultery, and of the same penalty for conspiracy against the jurisdiction, the strict observance of the Sabbath enjoined, and heavy fines for " concealing or entertaining Quaker or other blasphemous hereticks."

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  • The most this would prove is that Yahweh was using anthropomorphism in communicating to his people how central Sabbath observance was for them.

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  • The one in the chancel is a warning against Sabbath breakers.

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  • cornfields on the Sabbath.

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  • He talked like a Puritan about the Sabbath; and then he had a crucifix in his room.

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  • They identified questions and suggested answers about Sabbath customs.

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  • desecration of the Sabbath " by telling a barefaced lie.

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  • Nor the individual who has endeavored to create alarm about " The chartist desecration of the Sabbath " by telling a barefaced lie.

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  • Above all may we have grace given us to reverence and keep holy the Sabbath day amid so much awful and general desecration.

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  • I have seen no diminution in the quiet ' Sabbath rest ' that has always prevailed.

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  • doomy organ riff that sounds like Vincent Crane meets Black Sabbath.

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  • exigency exigencies of business might be pled anywhere in behalf of a Sabbath delivery of letters, surely it is there.

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  • The former Black Sabbath frontman believes it likely that folks will be confused.

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  • heal on the Sabbath.

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  • Even then they had the heaviness of fellow Brum band Black Sabbath.

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  • What does it mean to keep the Sabbath holy?

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  • Above all may we have grace given us to reverence and keep holy the Sabbath day amid so much awful and general desecration.

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  • She vowed she 'd gang tae kirk that Sabbath anaa.

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  • Heather likes that way of life and secretly keeps kosher and the Sabbath â but how can she confront her family and friends?

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  • lawful to heal on the Sabbath?

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  • lawful to do good on the Sabbath.

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  • Very rarely did any layman open his mouth to speak or exhort except in the Sabbath school.

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  • I wish I were out! His Sabbath ministrations, thus begun, very soon told upon the people.

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  • I have a neighbor who insists on working on the Sabbath.

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  • observance of the Sabbath, a holy day set apart from the rest of the working week.

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  • Sabbath observance, food laws etc) showed that they belonged to God.

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  • Hence such feasts as the New Moon and Sabbath became odious to them.

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  • petrifyding to legend they are reputed to be the petrified remains of men who were hurling on the Sabbath.

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  • places of worship on the Sabbath, for Stephen would attend the African synagogue.

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  • profanation of the Sabbath.

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  • profane the Sabbath.

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  • reinterpret the Sabbath laws.

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  • It has been a long week of sorrow, pain, travail and weariness, but the Sabbath rest is near.

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  • We have no way of knowing who the hostile power was in the Songs of the Sabbath sacrifice.

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  • separatists also believed that the government was too tolerant toward those who were guilty of adultery, drunkenness and breaching the Sabbath.

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  • seventh-day Sabbath of the Lord.

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  • Such schools will typically only admit children whose families are shomer Shabbat (follow Orthodox religious laws of the Sabbath ).

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  • Essenes had very strict rules against breaking the sabbath which they observed with fervent rigor.

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  • The toffs claimed that they were merely following the strictures of the Bible on Sabbath observance.

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  • synagogues on the Sabbath.

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  • transgressed in the matter of the Sabbath.

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  • From that time forth trolled they nishta on the sabbath.

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  • witches ' Sabbath and to a chimerical vision of classical antiquity.

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  • It has: an executive committee on foreign missions (first definitely organized by the Assembly in 1877), which has missions in China (1867), Brazil (1869), Mexico (1874), Japan (1885), Congo Free State (1891), Korea (1896) and Cuba (1899); and executive committees of home missions (1865), of publication and sabbath school work, of ministerial education and relief, of schools and colleges and of colored evangelization (formed in 1891).

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  • Permanent committees on the "Sabbath and family religion," the "Bible cause" and "evangelistic work" report to the General Assembly annually.

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  • SABBATH, the day of cessation from work,' which among the Hebrews followed six days of labour and closed the week.

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  • - The later Jewish Sabbath, observed in accordance with the rules of the Scribes, was a very peculiar institution, and formed one of the most marked distinctions between the Hebrews and other nations, as appears in a striking way from the fact that on this account alone the Romans found themselves compelled to exempt the Jews from all military service.

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  • The rules of the Scribes enumerated thirty-nine main kinds of work forbidden on the Sabbath, and each of these prohibitions gave rise to new subtilties.

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  • Jesus's disciples, for example, who plucked ears of corn in passing through a field on the holy day, had, according to Rabbinical views, violated the third of the thirty-nine rules, 2 which forbade harvesting; and in healing the sick Jesus Himself broke the rule that a sick man should not receive medical aid on the Sabbath unless his life was in danger.

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  • In fact, as our Lord puts it, the Rabbinical theory seemed to be that the Sabbath was not made for man but man for the Sabbath, the observance of which was so much an end in itself that the rules prescribed for it did not require to be justified by appeal to any larger principle of religion or humanity.

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  • The ideal of the Sabbath which all these rules aimed at realizing was absolute rest from everything that could be called work; and even the exercise of those offices of humanity which the strictest Christian Sabbatarians regard as a service to God, and therefore as specially appropriate to His day, was looked on as work.

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  • To save life was allowed, but only because danger to life "superseded the Sabbath."

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  • In like manner the special ritual at the temple prescribed for the Sabbath by the Pentateuchal law was not regarded as any part of the hallowing of the sacred day; on the contrary, the rule was that, in this regard, "Sabbath was not kept in the sanctuary."

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  • Strictly speaking, therefore, the Sabbath was neither a day of relief to toiling humanity nor a day appointed for public worship; the positive duties of its observance were to wear one's best clothes, eat, drink and be glad (justified from Isa.'viii.

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  • A more directly religious element, it is true, was introduced by the practice of attending the synagogue service; but it is to be The grammatical inflexions of the word "Sabbath" would show that it is a feminine form, properly shabbat-t for shabbat-t.

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  • The grammatical form of shabbath suggests a transitive sense, "the divider," and apparently indicates the Sabbath as dividing the month.

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  • From the Thirty-ninth was deduced the familiar "Sabbath day's journey" (Acts i.

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  • Attitude of Jesus.--So far, therefore, as the Sabbath existed for any end outside itself it was an institution to help every Jew to learn the law, and from this point of view it is.

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  • But this certainly was not the leading point of view with the mass of the Rabbins; 1 and at any rate it is quite certain that the synagogue is a post-exilic institution, and therefore that the Sabbath in old Israel must have been entirely different from the Sabbath of the Scribes.

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  • But that it was destitute of any properly religious observance or meaning is inconceivable, for, though many of the religious ideas of the old Hebrews were crude, their institutions were never arbitrary and meaningless, and when they spoke of consecrating the Sabbath they must have had in view some religious exercise of an intelligible kind by which they paid worship to Yahweh.

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  • Indeed, that the old Hebrew Sabbath was quite different from the Rabbinical Sabbath is demonstrated in the trenchant criticism which Jesus directed against the latter (Matt.

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  • The general position which He takes up, that "the Sabbath is made for man and not man for the Sabbath," 2 is only a special application of the wider principle that the law is not an end in itself but a help towards the realization in life of the great ideal of love to God and man, which is the sum of all true religion.

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  • But Jesus further maintains that this view of the law as a whole, and the interpretation of the Sabbath law which it involves, can be historically justified from the Old Testament.

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  • 3 seq.), and to the exceptions to the Sabbath law which the Scribes themselves allowed in the interests of worship (v.

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  • ii), as showing that the Sabbath must originally have been devoted to purposes of worship and humanity, and was not always the purposeless arbitrary thing which the schoolmen made it to be.

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  • Modern criticism of the history of Sabbath observance among the Hebrews has done nothing more than follow out these arguments in detail, and show that the result is in agreement with what is known as to the dates of the several component parts of the Pentateuch.

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  • Of the legal passages that speak of the Sabbath all those which show affinity with the doctrine of the Scribes - regarding the Sabbath as an arbitrary sign between Yahweh and Israel, entering into details as to particular acts that are forbidden, and enforcing the observance by severe penalties, so that it no longer has any religious value, but appears as a mere legal constraint - are post-exilic (Exod.

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  • 32-36); while the older laws only demand such cessation from daily toil, and especially from agricultural labour, as among all ancient peoples naturally accompanied a day set apart as a religious festival, and in particular lay weight on the fact that the Sabbath is a humane institution, a holiday for the labouring classes (Exod.

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  • As it stands in these ancient laws, the Sabbath is not at all the unique thing which it was made to be by the Scribes.

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  • So it was in old Israel: the Sabbath was one of the stated religious feasts, like the new moon and the three great .agricultural sacrificial celebrations (Hosea ii.

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  • Volkes o), pp. 393 seq., where the Rabbinical Sabbath is well explained and illustrated in detail.

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  • 85b: "The sabbath is delivered into your hands, not you into the hands of the Sabbath" (cited by S.

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  • "Sabbath," iv.

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  • Hosea even takes it for granted that in captivity the Sabbath will be suspended, like all the other feasts, because in his day a feast implied a sanctuary.

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  • This conception of the Sabbath, however, necessarily underwent an important modification when the local sanctuaries were abolished under the "Deuteronomic" reform, and those sacrificial rites and feasts which in Hosea's time formed the essence of every act of religion were limited to the central altar, which most men could visit only at rare intervals.

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  • From this time forward the new moons, which till then had been at least as important as the Sabbath and were celebrated by sacrificial feasts as occasions of religious gladness, fall into insignificance, except in the conservative temple ritual.

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  • The Sabbath did not share the same fate, but with the abolition of local sacrifices it became for most Israelites an institution of humanity divorced from ritual.

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  • - The Sabbath exercised a twofold influence on the early Christian church.

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  • On the other hand, the Jewish Christians continued to keep the Sabbath, like other points of the old law.

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  • 27) remarks that the Ebionites observed both the Sabbath and the Lord's day; and this practice obtained to some extent in much wider circles, for the Apostolical Constitutions recommend that the Sabbath shall be kept as a memorial feast of the creation as well as the Lord's day as a memorial of the resurrection.

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  • The festal character of the Sabbath was long recognized in a modified form in the Eastern church by a prohibition of fasting on that day, which was also a point in the Jewish Sabbath law (comp. Judith viii.

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  • On the other hand, Paul had quite distinctly laid down from the first days of Gentile Christianity that the Jewish Sabbath was not binding on Christians (Rom.

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  • The steps by which the practice of resting from labour on the Lord's day instead of on the Sabbath was established in Christendom and received civil as well as ecclesiastical sanction are dealt with under Sunday; it is enough to observe here that this practice is naturally and even necessarily connected with the religious observance of the Lord's day as a day of worship and religious gladness, and is in full accordance with the principles laid down by Jesus in His criticism of the Sabbath of the Scribes.

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  • But of course the 3 In actual life the Sabbath was often far from being the burden which the Rabbinical enactments would have led us to expect.

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  • - As the Sabbath was originally a religious feast, the question of the origin of the Sabbath resolves itself into an inquiry why and in what circle a festal cycle of seven days was first established.

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  • 1 i the Sabbath is declared to be a memorial of the completion of the work of creation in six days.

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  • 2 But, if the week as a religious cycle is older than the idea of the week of creation, we cannot hope to find more than probable evidence of the origin of the Sabbath.

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  • What is certain is that the origin of the Sabbath must be sought within a circle that used the week as a division of time.

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  • 2 "The week, ended by the Sabbath, determined the ` days ' of creation, not the ` days ' of creation the week" (S.

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  • At the same time, there was a peculiar appropriateness in associating the Sabbath with the doctrine that Yahweh is the Creator of all things; for we see from Isa.

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  • that this doctrine was a mainstay of Jewish faith in those very days of exile which gave the Sabbath a new importance for the faithful.

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  • of the sacrifice was called upavasatha, and in Buddhism the same word (uposatha) has come to denote a Sabbath observed on the full moon, on the day when there is no moon, and on the two days which are eighth from the full and the new moon respectively, with fasting and other religious exercises.'

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  • From this point of view it is most significant that in the older parts of the Hebrew Scriptures the new moon and the Sabbath are almost invariably mentioned together.6 Nor are other traces wanting of the connexion of sacrificial occasions - i.e.

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  • We cannot tell when the Sabbath became dissociated from the month; but the change seems to have been made before the Book of the Covenant, which already regards the Sabbath simply as an institution of humanity and ignores the new moon.

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  • The Babylonian and Assyrian Sabbath.

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  • There is no evidence that these days were called shabattu, a word which is rendered by umu nuh libbi, " day of rest of the heart," and has been thought to be the origin of Sabbath.

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  • For it is obvious that if each 7th day during the year was observed as above, it would, like our Sunday or a Jewish Sabbath, fall on a different day of the month in different months.

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  • If the Sabbath involved abstention from all such business as recorded in dated documents and always fell on these days, then the 7th, &c., should show a marked falling off in the number of dated documents.

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  • Such business as did not profane the Sabbath according to Babylonian ideas cannot be quoted against their observance of their Sabbath.

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  • As most of the records appealed to are from temple archives, it may be expected that the Sabbath days would show an increased number of records.

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  • - The Jews under the second temple observed every seventh year as a Sabbath according to the (post-exilic) law of Lev.

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  • The difference between this and the later law is that the seventh year is not called a Sabbath, and that there is no indication that all land was to lie fallow on the same year.

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  • 6) maintains that the Jews worshipped Dionysus, and that the day of Sabbath was a festival of Sabazius.

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  • In order to meditate on the mystic lore he withdrew to a hut by the Nile, returning home for the Sabbath.

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  • Luria afterwards gave to the Sabbath a mystic beauty such as it had never before possessed.

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  • The Sabbath was to him an actual cult.

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  • Resuming the Talmudic idea of an Over-soul present in every Israelite on the Sabbath, Luria and his school made play with this Over-soul, fed it with spiritual and material dainties and evolved an intricate maze of mystic ceremonial, still observed by countless masses.

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  • Around Alexandria and in the Thebaid, he says, they hold services on the sabbath, and unlike other Christians partake of the mysteries (i.e.

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  • We note (a) that in the worship of Yahweh the sacred seasons of new moon and Sabbath are obviously lunar.

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  • Recent investigations have even been held to disclose the fact that the Sabbath coincided originally, i.e.

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  • Marti, in his stimulating work Religion des A.T., pp. 5, 72, advocates the exclusive reference of the word Sabbath to the full moon until the time of Ezekiel on the basis of Meinhold's arguments in Sabbat u.

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  • The latter regards Ezekiel as the organizer of the Jewish community and the originator of the sanctity of the Sabbath as a seventh day (Ezek.

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  • 38, in which the reproaches for the profanation or neglect of the Sabbath in no way sustain Meinhold's view).

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  • " Sabbath," vol.

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  • While admitting that a special significance may have been attached in pre-exilian times to the full-moon Sabbath, and that the latter may have been specially intended in the combination " new moon and Sabbath " in the 8th-century prophets (Hos.

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  • 13), we are not prepared to deny that the institution of a seventh-day Sabbath was an ancient pre-exilian tradition.

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  • We therefore hold that the law of the seventh-day Sabbath goes back to the Mosaic age.

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  • The general coincidence of the Sabbath or seventh day with the easily recognized first quarter and full moon established its sacred character as lunar as well as planetary.

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  • (d) Lastly, the old genial life of the high places, in which the " new moon " or Sabbath or the annual festival was a sacrificial feast of communion, in which the members of the local community or clan enjoyed fellowship with one another - all this picturesque life ceased to be.

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  • Circumcision and Sabbath, separation from marriage with a foreigner, which rendered a Jew unclean, as well as strict conformity to the precepts of the Torah, constituted henceforth an adamantine bond which was to preserve the Jewish communities from disintegration.

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  • With Austin Phelps and Lowell Mason he prepared The Sabbath Hymn Book (1858).

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  • The sabbath, once a festival, had become more strictly observed, and when he found the busy agriculturists and traders (some of them from Tyre) pursuing their usual labours on that day, he pointed to the disasters which had resulted in the past from such profanation, and immediately took measures to put down the evil (Neh.

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  • So far as the latter function is concerned Philo confesses that the Law in his day shared the obscurity of the people, and seems to imply that the proselytes adopted little more than the monotheistic principle and the observance of the Sabbath.

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  • Jerusalem was occupied by an army which took advantage of the Sabbath and proceeded to suppress its observance.

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  • But the rebels collected adherents from the villages; and, when they resolved to violate the sabbath to the extent of resisting attack, they were joined by the company of the Assideans (Hasidim).

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  • Such a breach of the sabbath was necessary if the whole Law was to survive at all in Palestine.

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  • Soon it came to his knowledge that Judas was in Samaria, whither he followed him on a sabbath with Jews pressed into his service.

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  • There they held out for three months, succumbing finally because in obedience to the Law (as interpreted since the time of Antiochus Epiphanes) they would only defend themselves from actual assault upon the sabbath day.

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  • Pompey finally took the stronghold by choosing the day of the fast, when the Jews abstain from all work, that is the sabbath (Strabo).

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  • On this bloody sabbath the priests showed a devotion to their worship which matched the inaction of the fighting men.

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  • The result of this decision was that the synagogue at Caesarea was insulted on a Sabbath and the Jews left the city taking their books of the Law with them.

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  • An early secession from the general body of Dunkers was that of the Seventh Day Dunkers, whose distinctive principle was that the seventh day was the true Sabbath.

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  • Among those in the same list which are wholly or in part spurious are: "No woman shall kiss her child on the Sabbath or fasting day," and "No one shall travel, cook victuals, make beds, sweep house, cut hair or shave on the Sabbath day."

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  • He also wrote some papers on the Sabbath, which brought him into controversy with Joseph Priestley, who published the whole discussion (1792).

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  • But the Sabbath was a feast on which, after attending to their souls, they indulged their bodies, like yoke animals let out to graze.

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  • Thus during the six days of the week the Therapeutae "philosophized," each in his own cell, but on the Sabbath they met in a common assembly, where women also had places screened off from the men, and listened to a discourse from one who was the eldest and most skilled in their doctrines.

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  • 3 9) it is to be kept for seven days after the first, the first of which is to be "a sabbath," and the eighth "a sabbath" (possibly originally a lunar quarterday): branches of four trees are to be taken.

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  • The larger mosques have two imams: one is called (in Arabia and Egypt) the khatib, and he preaches the sermon on Fridays (the Moslem Sabbath); the other, the ratib, reads the Koran, and recites the five daily prayers, standing close to the mihrab, and leading the congregation, who repeat the prayers with him, and closely follow his postures.

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  • Hence the world will last for six thousand years of toil and labour; then will come one thousand years of Sabbath rest for the people of God in the kingdom of the Messiah."

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  • xc. 4) that the present condition of the world is to last six thousand years from the creation, that at the beginning of the Sabbath (the seventh millennium) the Son of God appears, to put an end to the time of "the unjust one," to judge the ungodly and renew the earth.

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  • The "everlasting gospel" of Joachim of Floris was a different thing from the announcement of Christ's glorious return in the clouds of heaven; the "age of the spirit" which mystics and spiritualists expected contained traits which must be characterized as "modern"; and the "kingdom" of the Anabaptists in Munster was a Satanic caricature of that kingdom in which the Christians of the 2nd century looked for a peaceful Sabbath rest.

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  • The entire world will become a vast monastery in that day, which will be the resting-season, the sabbath of humanity.

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  • Life will be an everlasting feast, a Sabbath without end.

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  • But Sunday Schools were first adopted by Charles to meet the case of young people in service who could not attend during the week, and even in that form much opposition was shown to them because teaching was thought to be a form of Sabbath breaking.

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  • "On the morrow of the Sabbath" a wave offering of a sheaf of barley was to be made.

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  • On the morrow after the sabbath a wave offering and also a burnt offering of the he-lamb (with the corresponding meal and drink offering).

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  • The first-fruits of the barley harvest are to be gathered on the "morrow of the sabbath" (Lev.

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  • But the real agricultural occasion was not the eating of unleavened bread but the offering of the first sheaf of the barley harvest on the "morrow of the sabbath" in the Passover week (Lev.

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  • 5) they take as the time between sunset and dark, and the "morrow of the sabbath" (v.

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  • This would seem to point to a time when the fixing of the sabbath was determined by the age of the moon, so that the first day of the Passover, which is on the 15th of Nisan, would always occur on a sabbath.

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  • When the Passover fell upon the sabbath, as occurred during his visit, a difficulty arose about the paschal sacrifice, which might involve work on the sabbath.

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  • He shared in the Sabbath rest (Exod.

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  • Some of these will be stricter, and some laxer; but on the whole all tend to "aggravate" the law - down to the point of forbidding the faithful to wear a girdle, or to kill a noxious insect on the Sabbath.

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  • The details of the tradition of authorship show considerable variation; according to the Talmudic view Adam is author of the Sabbath psalm, xcii., and Melchizedek of Ps.

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  • Some of the Jewish traditions as to the use of particular psalms have been already cited; it may be added that the Mishna (Tamid) assigns to the service of the continual burnt-offerings the following weekly cycle of psalms. - (1) xxiv., (2) xlviii., (3) lxxxii., (4) xciv., (5) lxxxi., (6) xciii., (Sabbath) xcii., as in the title.

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  • That it was proper to wear special garments (or at least to rearrange one's weekday clothes) on the Jewish sabbath was recognized in the Talmud, and Mahommedans, after discussing at length the most suitable raiment for prayer, favoured the use of a single simple garment (Bukhari, viii.).

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  • 7) every Sabbath day (probably on two golden saucers; see Jos.

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  • There is a body of Seventh Day Adventists who observe the old Sabbath (Saturday) rather than the Christian Sunday.

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  • In this way he takes in succession the typical Jewish institutions - Circumcision, Foods, Ablutions, Covenant, Sabbath, Temple - showing their spiritual counterpart in the New People and its ordinances, and that the Cross was prefigured from the first.

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  • They possess - not in Hebrew, of which they are altogether ignorant, but in Ethiopic (or Geez)- the canonical and apocryphal books of the Old Testament; a volume of extracts from the Pentateuch, with comments given to Moses by God on Mount Sinai; the Te-e-sa-sa Sanbat, or laws of the Sabbath; the Ardit, a book of secrets revealed to twelve saints, which is used as a charm against disease; lives of Abraham, Moses, &c.; and a translation of Josephus called Sana Aihud.

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  • Various pagan observances are mingled in their ritual: every newly-built house is considered uninhabitable till the blood of a sheep or fowl has been spilt in it; a woman guilty of a breach of chastity has to undergo purification by leaping into a flaming fire; the Sabbath has been deified, and, as the goddess Sanbat, receives adoration and sacrifice and is said to have ten thousand times ten thousand angels to wait on her commands.

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  • The presbytery of Glasgow issued a pastoral letter on the subject of Sunday trains and other infringements of the Sabbath.

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  • On this occasion he vindicated the sanctity of the temple by expelling Tobiah, reorganized the supplies for the Levites, took measures to uphold the observance of the Sabbath, and protested energetically against the foreign marriages.

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  • (s) The two nobles, Joseph of Arimathaea and Nicodemus, bind the dead body in a winding sheet with one hundred pounds of precious spices, and place it in a new monument in a near garden, since the sabbath is at hand.

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  • He is also identified with the devil; thus, in accordance with old German tradition, he is dressed as a nobleman (ein edler Junker), all in red, with a little cape of stiff silk, a cock's feather in his hat, and a long pointed sword; at the witches' Sabbath on the Brocken he is hailed as "the knight with the horse's hoof," and Sybel in Auerbach's Keller is not too drunk not to notice that he limps.

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  • He showed great hostility to the Puritan sabbath and supported the reissue of the Book of Sports, especially odious to that party, and severely reprimanded Chief Justice Richardson for his interference with the Somerset wakes.

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  • 11-14), or, she who has thus extinguished " the light of the world " should atone by lighting the festal candles on the sabbath (Talm.

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  • 4-8, where the teaching of Jesus on the law of the Sabbath rests upon 1 Sam.

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  • It was allowed that the Sabbath need not be too rigorously kept, and this was justified by Exod.

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  • 14) it was taught that " the Sabbath is given to you to desecrate in case of need, but thou art not given to the Sabbath."

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  • Hence the Sabbath might be broken when life was in danger.

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  • the Sabbath.

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  • Also, the Passover Lamb could be sacrificed on the Sabbath, and justification for this was found in Num.

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  • See further on this subject, and on the evasions of the Sabbath law, S.

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  • Apart from medieval and other very uncertain data, such as the Sabbath day's journey being 2000 middling paces for 2000 cubits, it appears that Josephus, using the Greek or Roman cubit, gives half as many more to each dimension of the temple than does the Talmud; this shows the cubit used in the Talmud for temple measures to be certainly not under 25 in.

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  • Between 40 and 50 local Sabbath schools were opened, where more than l000 children were taught the elements of secular and religious education.

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  • " Jesus saith, Except ye fast to the world, ye shall in no wise find the kingdom of God; and except ye make the sabbath a real sabbath, ye shall not see the Father."

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  • The Pharisees themselves could not but see that their principles were politically impotent; the most scrupulous observance of the Sabbath, for example - and this was the culminating point of legality - could not thrust back the heathen.

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  • The widow then loosens and removes the shoe, throwing it some distance, and spits on the ground, repeating thrice the Biblical formula "So shall it be done," &c. Ilalisah, which is still common among orthodox Jews, must not take place on the Sabbath, a holiday, or the eve of either, or in the evening.

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  • On the one hand, indeed, they held tenaciously by the traditional Judaism: blasphemy against their lawgiver was punished with death, the sacred books were preserved and read with great reverence, though not without an allegorical interpretation, and the Sabbath was most scrupulously observed.

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  • But if the Pharisees abstained from good works on the Sabbath, the Essenes abstained even from natural necessities (Jos.

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  • He published several volumes of sermons, and a book of verse entitled Sabbath Chimes (1867, new edition 1880).

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  • At all of these Holdheim was a strong supporter of the policy of modifying ritual (especially with regard to Sabbath observance, marriage laws and liturgical customs).

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  • LECTION The custom of reading the books of Moses in the synagogues on the Sabbath day was a very ancient one in the Jewish Church.

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  • Besides those who were ready to go the whole length and accept circumcision, numbers adopted particular Jewish practices, observing the Sabbath, for instance, or turned from polytheism to the doctrine of the One God.

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  • It would appear, however, that Cerinthus laid stress on the rite of circumcision and on the observance of the Sabbath.

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  • 5 and 22-30, which imply that the law of the Sabbath was already known, and introduce a fresh element into the story.

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  • 17), the use of leaven in sacrifices (25a), the retention of the sacrifice until the morning (25b), 5 and the seething of a kid in its mother's milk (26b); and en j oins the observance of the three annual feasts and the Sabbath (18a, 21-23), and the dedication of the first-born (19, 20, derived from xiii.

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  • is found to exhibit a number of variations, and, in particular, assigns an entirely different reason for the observance of the Sabbath.

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  • II, which bases the observance of the Sabbath on P 's narrative of the Creation (Gen.

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  • I-I I) and the observance of the Sabbath (12-17).

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  • The concluding section on the Sabbath (xxxi.

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  • "Remember the Sabbath day," Ex.; but "observe," &c., Deut.), and partly consist of amplifications or divergent explanations.

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  • Thus the reason assigned for the institution of the Sabbath in Exodus is drawn from the creation, and agrees with Gen.

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  • Thus the original fourth commandment was simply "Remember the Sabbath day to keep it holy."

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  • 28 ff.), the ancient Church emphasized the permanent obligation of the ten commandments as a summary of natural in contradistinction to ceremonial precepts, though the observance of the Sabbath was to be taken in a spiritual sense (Augustine, De spiritu et litera, xiv.; Jerome, De celebratione Paschae).

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  • The medieval theologians followed in the same line, recognizing all the precepts of the Decalogue as moral precepts de lege naturae, though the law of the Sabbath is not of the law of nature, in so far as it prescribes a determinate day of rest (Thomas, summa, Ima IIaae, qu.

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  • The distinction of a permanent and a transitory element in the law of the Sabbath is found, not only in Luther and Melanchthon, but in Calvin and other theologians of the Reformed church.

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  • The ideal of separation descended from the Great Synagogue (Assembly) of the time of Ezra to the Synagogue of the IIasidaeans (Assidaeons), who allied themselves with Judas Maccabaeus when his followers decided to suspend the law of the Sabbath, in order that the true Jews might preserve themselves from annihilation and survive to keep the Law as a whole.

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  • The " planting " of ministers in the highlands, which had since the Reformation been almost destitute of religious instruction, bred a populace singularly strict in the matter of " Sabbath observance," and, except in districts still Catholic or Episcopalian, eager supporters of the Free churches.

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  • When the sun set the Sabbath was at an end, and the people could carry out their sick into the street where He was; and He came forth and healed them all.

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  • The sacred badge of the Jews' religion, which marked them off from other men all the world over, was their observance of the Sabbath.

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  • The rabbis had fenced the Sabbath round with minute commands, lest any Jews should even seem to work on the Sabbath day.

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  • And he went farther, and proclaimed a principle: " The Sabbath was made for man, and not man for the Sabbath, so that the Son of Man is lord even of the Sabbath."

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  • The controversy was renewed when a man with a withered hand appeared in the synagogue on the Sabbath, and the rabbis watched to see whether Jesus would heal him.

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  • The controversy about the Sabbath had brought their dissatisfaction to a climax.

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  • Sunset brought on the Jewish sabbath, but the next evening the women brought spices to anoint the body, and at sunrise on the third day they arrived at the tomb, and saw that the stone was rolled away.

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  • After this we have the healing of a dropsical man on the Sabbath, with a reply to the murmuring Pharisees; and then a parable of the failure of invited guests and the filling of their places from the streets.

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  • In cleansing the Temple He had given offence by what might seem an excess of rigour: now, by healing a sick man and bidding him carry his bed on the Sabbath, He offended by His laxity.

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  • They at once understood that He thus claimed a unique relation to God, and their antagonism became the more intense: " the Jews therefore sought the more to kill Him, because He had not only broken the Sabbath, but had also said that God was His own Father, making Himself equal to God."

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  • A climax of indignation is reached when a blind man is healed at the pool of Siloam on the sabbath day.

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  • Then or after the battle of Gaza in 312 B.C. Ptolemy was opposed by the Jews and entered Jerusalem by taking advantage of the Sabbath rest (Agatharchides ap. Jos.

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  • Many of them became martyrs for the Law, and for a time none would raise his hand to defend himself on the Sabbath if at all.

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  • At last a priestly family at a village called Modein committed themselves to active resistance; and, when they suspended the Sabbath law for purposes of self defence, they were joined by the Hasidaeans (Assidaeans), who seem to have been the spiritual ancestors of the Pharisees.

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  • The situation was plain enough: unless the particular law of the Sabbath was suspended there would soon have been none to keep the Law at all in Palestine.

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  • He issued an edict forbidding the reading of the law, the observance of the Sabbath, and the rite of circumcision; and determined to convert the still half-ruined Jerusalem into a Roman colony.

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  • (I) Shabbath, on the Sabbath as a day of rest, Ex.

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  • (2) `Erubin (" mixtures " or amalgamations), on legitimate methods of avoiding inconvenient restrictions on the Sabbath.

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  • " The poet laments Yahweh's anger as the true cause which destroyed city and kingdom, suspended feast and Sabbath, rejected altar and sanctuary.

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  • Those numbered 11-22, written in 344, are almost all directed against the Jews; the subjects are circumcision, passover, the sabbath, persuasion (the encyclical letter referred to above), distinction of meats, the substitution of the Gentiles for the Jews, that Christ is the Son of God, virginity and holiness, whether the Jews have been finally rejected or are yet to be restored, provision for the poor, persecution, death and the last times.

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  • After 1864 his home was in New York City, where he was until 1869 secretary of the New York Sabbath Committee (which fought the "continental Sunday"), and was corresponding secretary of the American Evangelical Alliance, of which he was in 1866 a founder.

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  • After reiterating commands to abstain from idolatry and to observe the Sabbath, vv.

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  • In view of the ruthless slaughter of a thousand sabbatarians in the wilderness, Mattathias and his friends decided to resist attack even on the sabbath.

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  • In his elaborate defence of Judaism our author glorifies circumcision and the sabbath, the bulwarks of Judaism, as heavenly ordinances, the sphere of which was so far extended as to embrace Israel on earth.

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  • Hence Israel was to unite with God and these two orders in the observance of the sabbath.

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  • He maintained the everlasting validity of the law, he held the strictest views on circumcision, the sabbath, and the duty of shunning all intercourse with the Gentiles; he believed in angels and in a blessed immortality.

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  • They kept both the Jewish Sabbath and the Christian Lord's day, and held extreme millenarian ideas in which Jerusalem figured as the centre of the coming Messianic kingdom.

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  • 20 ("neither on a Sabbath").

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  • But though some of those who bore the title may be reckoned at their best as orthodox conservatives, their position was, as far as our mainly Pharisaic authorities permit us to learn, merely negative; and all the information we possess, whether it rests on facts or on prejudice, points to their close affinity with the Jews who renounced their faith altogether and advertised the fact - say by habitual and unwarranted breach of the Sabbath, for example.

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  • "separation"), a Hebrew term chiefly appropriated to ceremonies at the conclusion of Sabbath and festivals, marking the separation between times sacred and secular.

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  • On the Saturday night the ceremony consists of three items: (a) benediction over a cup of wine (common to many other Jewish functions); (b) benediction over a lighted taper, of which possibly the origin is utilitarian, as no light might be kindled on the Sabbath day, but the rite may be symbolical; and (c) benediction over a box of sweet-smelling spices.

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  • Both the light and the spices would readily fit into the conception of the Sabbath "Over-soul" of the mystics.

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  • The tribe of Levi had also been miraculously guided, from near Babylon, to Havila, where they were enclosed and protected by the mystic river Sambation or Sabbation, which on the Sabbath, though calm, was veiled in impenetrable mist, while on other days it ran with a fierce untraversable current of stones and sand.

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  • No crusade ever had a truer laureate than the author of " The Virginia Slave Mother," " The Pastoral Letter " - one of his stinging ballads against a time-serving Church- " A Sabbath Scene," and " The Slaves of Martinique."

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  • ASSIDEANS (the Anglicized form, derived through the Greek, of the Hebrew Hasidim, " the pious"), the name of a party or sect which stood out against the Hellenization of the Jews in the 2nd century B.C. After the massacre of those who fled from the forces of Antiochus Epiphanes and would not resist on the sabbath, Mattathias (or Judas) decided to set aside the law and was joined by a company of Assideans, brave men of Israel every one, who offered themselves willingly for the law (1 Macc. ii.

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  • The practice of stated fasting was not in any other case enjoined by the law; and it is generally understood to have been forbidden on Sabbath.

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  • " And yet it may be a question whether they (the Jews) did not always fast upon Sabbath," says Hooker (E.P. v.

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  • c. 2; comp. Suetonius, Augustus, 76) may be accounted for by the fact that the day of atonement is called Sabbat Sabbaton (" a perfect Sabbath ").

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  • 23, they conjoined fasting with prayer at ordinations, and doubtless also on some other solemn occasions; but at the same time the liberty of the Christian " in respect of an holiday, or of the new moon, or of the Sabbath " was strongly insisted on, by one of them at least, who declared that meat whether taken or abstained from commendeth not to God (Col.

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  • Furber he edited Hymns and Choirs (1860), and with Professor Park and Lowell Mason The Sabbath Hymn Book (1859).

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  • The Still Hour (1859), a summary of a series of sermons on prayer, is a devotional classic. His other works are: The New Birth (1867), portraying conversion (in some instances) as a gradual change; Sabbath Hours (1874); Studies of the Old Testament (1878); Men and Books (1882); My Portfolio (1882); My Study (1885); and My Note Book (1890).

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  • Passing on into still later periods, Saturn's day was associated with the Jewish sabbath, Sunday with the Lord's Day, Tuesday with Tiw, the god of war, corresponding to Mars of the Romans and to the Nergal of the Babylonians.

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  • (I) A special ceremonial is described as taking place on "the morrow after the Sabbath," i.e.

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  • After this "morrow after the Sabbath" seven weeks are to be reckoned, and when we reach the morrow after the seventh Sabbath fifty days have been enumerated.

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  • This elaborate ceremonial connected with the wave-offering (developed in the post-exile period) took place on the morrow of the seventh Sabbath called 1 On the critical questions involved in these ritual details of Lev.

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  • The orthodox later Jews assumed that the Sabbath in Lev.

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  • "The morrow after the Sabbath" means, according to Hitzig, the day after the weekly Sabbath, viz.

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  • on Leviticus) and Kurtz agree with Hitzig's premises but differ from his identification of the Sabbath.

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  • Among those of New Haven are the prohibition of trial by jury, the infliction of the death penalty for adultery, and of the same penalty for conspiracy against the jurisdiction, the strict observance of the Sabbath enjoined, and heavy fines for " concealing or entertaining Quaker or other blasphemous hereticks."

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  • In the second, Jesus is taking upon himself the authority to reinterpret the Sabbath laws.

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  • It has been a long week of sorrow, pain, travail and weariness, but the Sabbath rest is near.

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  • We have no way of knowing who the hostile power was in the Songs of the Sabbath Sacrifice.

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  • The Separatists also believed that the government was too tolerant toward those who were guilty of adultery, drunkenness and breaching the Sabbath.

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  • Notice how the yearly, shadowy sabbaths are clearly separated from and distinguished from the seventh-day Sabbath of the Lord.

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  • Such schools will typically only admit children whose families are shomer shabbat (follow Orthodox religious laws of the Sabbath).

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  • Essenes had very strict rules against breaking the sabbath which they observed with fervent rigor.

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  • The toffs claimed that they were merely following the strictures of the Bible on Sabbath observance.

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  • Now he was teaching in one of the synagogues on the sabbath.

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  • And indeed you knew those among you who transgressed in the matter of the Sabbath.

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  • From that time forth trolled they nishta on the sabbath.

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  • Faust turns back to the crazy primitive world of the witches ' sabbath and to a chimerical vision of classical antiquity.

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  • In Guitar Hero 2, there is an interesting mix of classic and modern rock groups like Black Sabbath, Kiss, Rolling Stones, Stone Temple Pilots, Lamb of God, and Primus along with many others.

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  • It was the belief that she convenes with eleven other witches and the devil every Friday to conjure up mischief for the next week that made Friday the "Witches Sabbath".

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  • Then, in 1987-88, he joined Black Sabbath on their Eternal Idol tour.

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  • The song was the lead single from Black Sabbath's sophomore album and it soared to the top 10 in several countries.

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  • Like Black Sabbath, AC/DC tend to straddle the heavy metal/hard rock boundary line, and also like Black Sabbath, with this song, it doesn't even matter.

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  • If AC/DC and Black Sabbath straddle hard rock and metal, then Poison definitely straddles hard rock and pop.

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  • It is commonly celebrated at the Shabbat service on the Sabbath following the bat mitzvah's birthday, although this may be modified according to the availability of your local synagogue for the ceremony.

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  • The new adult will read the haftarah, a traditional selection from the Hebrew Bible that follows the Torah reading at a Sabbath service.

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  • He joined a Black Sabbath tribute band when he was in the eighth grade.

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