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shekinah

shekinah

shekinah Sentence Examples

  • For the divine "glory" as a property of the Shekinah, cf.

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  • In the Targums. - The word "Shekinah" is of constant occurrence in the Targums or Aramaic paraphrases of the Biblical lections that were read in the synagogue-service to the people.

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  • In these connexions "Shekinah" thus becomes the equivalent of "God" or its synonyms. One or two examples will make the Targum-usage clear.

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  • SHEKINAH, a Hebrew word meaning "that which dwells" or "the dwelling."

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  • any indication of local limitation or action was implied or expressed, in the Hebrew text, of God the Targumists were careful to substitute some expression involving the use of "Shekinah."

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  • His holy temple") is rendered "Jehovah was pleased to cause His Shekinah to dwell," &c. "To see" God is similarly paraphrased.

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  • So too "hiding the face" when used of God is regularly paraphrased "remove His Shekinah" (Is.

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  • Closely connected with the idea of the Shekinah, but distinct from it, is that of "the glory of the Lord."

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  • "Glory," indeed, in this connexion was conceived of as a property of the Shekinah (as, in fact, it is of God for whom "Shekinah" is the equivalent).

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  • 5 ("mine eyes have seen the King, the Lord of hosts"), which is rendered in the Targum: "mine eyes have seen the glory of the Shekinah of the King of the worlds the Lord of hosts."

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  • The close association of the divine "glory" with the visible Shekinah has already been referred to.

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  • There is also an obvious allusion to the Shekinah in the description of the theophanic cloud of the transfigurationnarrative (St.

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  • 3, from its likeness both in sound and meaning to the term "Shekinah."

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  • 14 there is an allusion to the Word (= memra of the Targums), the Shekinah, and the Shekinah-glory, all of which the writer declares became incarnate in Jesus.

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  • 3 (" effulgence of the [Shekinah] glory").

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  • It is remarkable that the memra (= Logos or "Word") of the Targums almost entirely disappears in the Midrashic literature and the Talmud, its place being taken by Shekinah.

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  • It is safe to say that wherever Shekinah is mentioned in Rabbinic, literature it is God's direct action or activity that is thought of.

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  • See under "Shekinah" in Hastings' Dict.

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  • Higher in rank came various mediating forms, like Wisdom, Memra (the Word) or Shekinah (the Presence), more or less definitely personalized. :Mahommedanism still recognizes innumerable jinn peopling the solitudes of the desert, and over the grave of the deceased saint a little mosque is built, and prayers are offered and miracles performed.

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  • In the Holy of Holies was a " cloud of light " (shekinah), symbolical of the presence of Yahweh, and before it stood the candlestick with six branches, on each of which and on the central stern was a lamp eternally burning; while in the forecourt was an altar on which the sacred fire was never allowed to go out.

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  • The Wisdom, the Shekinah or Glory, and the Spirit of God are intermediate beings of this kind, and even the Law came to be regarded as an independent spiritual entity.

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  • Shekinah >>

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  • gnostic themes, Manichaean etc. Idea of exile, Malkuth, the Shekinah.

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  • SHEKINAH, a Hebrew word meaning "that which dwells" or "the dwelling."

    0
    0
  • In the Targums. - The word "Shekinah" is of constant occurrence in the Targums or Aramaic paraphrases of the Biblical lections that were read in the synagogue-service to the people.

    0
    0
  • any indication of local limitation or action was implied or expressed, in the Hebrew text, of God the Targumists were careful to substitute some expression involving the use of "Shekinah."

    0
    0
  • In these connexions "Shekinah" thus becomes the equivalent of "God" or its synonyms. One or two examples will make the Targum-usage clear.

    0
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  • 45 ("and I will dwell among the children of Israel and will be their God") is rendered in the Targum (Onkelos): "And I will cause my Shekinah to dwell in the midst of the children of Israel, and I will be their God."

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  • His holy temple") is rendered "Jehovah was pleased to cause His Shekinah to dwell," &c. "To see" God is similarly paraphrased.

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  • 17 ("thine eyes shall see the King in His beauty") is rendered (Targum of Jonathan): "Thine eyes shall see the Shekinah of the king of the worlds in His beauty."

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  • So too "hiding the face" when used of God is regularly paraphrased "remove His Shekinah" (Is.

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  • Closely connected with the idea of the Shekinah, but distinct from it, is that of "the glory of the Lord."

    0
    0
  • "Glory," indeed, in this connexion was conceived of as a property of the Shekinah (as, in fact, it is of God for whom "Shekinah" is the equivalent).

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  • For the divine "glory" as a property of the Shekinah, cf.

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  • 5 ("mine eyes have seen the King, the Lord of hosts"), which is rendered in the Targum: "mine eyes have seen the glory of the Shekinah of the King of the worlds the Lord of hosts."

    0
    0
  • The close association of the divine "glory" with the visible Shekinah has already been referred to.

    0
    0
  • There is also an obvious allusion to the Shekinah in the description of the theophanic cloud of the transfigurationnarrative (St.

    0
    0
  • 3, from its likeness both in sound and meaning to the term "Shekinah."

    0
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  • 14 there is an allusion to the Word (= memra of the Targums), the Shekinah, and the Shekinah-glory, all of which the writer declares became incarnate in Jesus.

    0
    0
  • 3 (" effulgence of the [Shekinah] glory").

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  • It is remarkable that the memra (= Logos or "Word") of the Targums almost entirely disappears in the Midrashic literature and the Talmud, its place being taken by Shekinah.

    0
    0
  • It is safe to say that wherever Shekinah is mentioned in Rabbinic, literature it is God's direct action or activity that is thought of.

    0
    0
  • See under "Shekinah" in Hastings' Dict.

    0
    0
  • Higher in rank came various mediating forms, like Wisdom, Memra (the Word) or Shekinah (the Presence), more or less definitely personalized. :Mahommedanism still recognizes innumerable jinn peopling the solitudes of the desert, and over the grave of the deceased saint a little mosque is built, and prayers are offered and miracles performed.

    0
    0
  • In the Holy of Holies was a " cloud of light " (shekinah), symbolical of the presence of Yahweh, and before it stood the candlestick with six branches, on each of which and on the central stern was a lamp eternally burning; while in the forecourt was an altar on which the sacred fire was never allowed to go out.

    0
    0
  • The Wisdom, the Shekinah or Glory, and the Spirit of God are intermediate beings of this kind, and even the Law came to be regarded as an independent spiritual entity.

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