noun, plural Ha·sid·im [hah-sid-im, huh-; Ashkenazic Hebrew khaw-see-dim; Sephardic Hebrew khah-see-deem] /hɑˈsɪd ɪm, hə-; Ashkenazic Hebrew xɔˈsi dɪm; Sephardic Hebrew xɑ siˈdim/. Judaism.
Origin of Hasid
Related formsHa·sid·ic [hah-sid-ik, huh-] /hɑˈsɪd ɪk, hə-/, adjective
Examples from the Web for hasidic
Hasidic Judaism has a reputation for subverting and abusing women—and women have come forward with testimony to prove it.
All of their songs, they say, are inspired by Torah and Hasidic philosophy, even the ones that sound a bit salacious.
When Perl mentioned she was looking for a female drummer in the Hasidic community, a mutual friend introduced her to Dalia.
Their time outside the Hasidic community has not only shaped their music, but their approach to religion.
But Dalia and Perl view Hasidic Judaism with an open-mindedness that is jarring to outsiders—and likely their peers.
Everywhere he was zealously engaged in propagating the Hasidic doctrine by means of the spoken and written word.
Here a few small Hasidic groups were ensconced in a number of cities.
As a result, the Hasidic doctrine branched out rapidly, falling into different varieties.
According to the Hasidic legend, Israel Besht led this kind of life for seven years.
The interval between these two dates represents one continuous stretch of Hasidic triumphs.