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.
Origin of rabban
Examples from the Web for rabban
Rab was an inferior title and Rabban a superior one to Rabbi.Jesus the Christ|James Edward Talmage
As bishop, Mar Shimun is of course a rabban also, and as such eats no meat.
We passed the night in the miserable village of Rabban Audishio.Discoveries among the Ruins of Nineveh and Babylon|Austen H. Layard
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.