noun, plural rab·ba·nim [ruh-bah-nim, rah-buh-neem; Sephardic Hebrew rah-bah-neem; Ashkenazic Hebrew rah-buh-nim, rah-baw-nim]. /rəˈbɑ nɪm, ˌrɑ bəˈnim; Sephardic Hebrew rɑ bɑˈnim; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˌrɑ bəˈnɪm, rɑˈbɔ nɪm/. Judaism.
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Origin of rabban
Words nearby rabban
Example sentences from the Web for rabban
Rabban Gamaliel, however, endeavored to place himself above party, as the leader should.A Thousand Years of Jewish History|Maurice H. (Maurice Henry) Harris
As bishop, Mar Shimun is of course a rabban also, and as such eats no meat.
Rabban Ephrem was a handsome young monk, a refugee from Nisibis when that city was ceded to Persia.
So Rabban Ephrem settled down at Urfa, probably in one of the rock-cut cells in the hill fronting the castle.
He was the first to whose name was prefixed the title Rabban (Master, Teacher).