noun, plural mag·gi·dim [Ashkenazic Hebrew mah-gee-dim; Sephardic Hebrew mah-gee-deem] /Ashkenazic Hebrew mɑˈgi dɪm; Sephardic Hebrew mɑ giˈdim/, mag·gids. Judaism.
Origin of maggid
Examples from the Web for maggid
Historical Examples of maggid
"Children and fools speak the truth," said the Maggid, pinching her cheek.
Poor Caminski fell into it—you remember the red-haired weaver who sold his looms to the Maggid's brother-in-law.
After his wife died—vainly calling for her Isaac—the old Maggid was left heart-broken.
How the Maggid would have been stricken to the heart to know that Isaac now heard these legends with inverted sympathies!
The schoolmaster wrote out the envelope, as usual, but the Maggid did not post the letter.