Origin of golem
Examples from the Web for golem
Over the next decade, the Golem appeared in at least one poem, an opera, and a German film.
Due to rising global anti-Semitism in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, the Golem had resurfaced in popular Jewish culture.
The golem standing before him was small, and its eyes glowed red.
"I knew you were a man as soon as I saw you talking to the golem," said the red-head.
The golem had dragged itself into this corner and had fallen to mud.
His chest was heaving from his tantrum, but the presence of the golem calmed him.
"Perhaps I'd better call the headwaiter, sir," the golem said stiffly.
British Dictionary definitions for golem
Word Origin for golem
Word Origin and History for golem
"artificial man, automaton," 1897, from Hebrew golem [Psalm cxxxix:16] "shapeless mass, embryo," from galam "he wrapped up, folded."