Definition for rabbinic (2 of 2)
Related formsnon·rab·bin·i·cal, adjectiveun·rab·bin·ic, adjectiveun·rab·bin·i·cal, adjective
Examples from the Web for rabbinic
“Privatize” rabbinic courts: “denude” them of legal powers and government budgets.A Divorce Made in Heaven: Don’t Reform Israel’s State Rabbinate. Shut It Down.|Gershom Gorenberg|December 3, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In my own book, Justice in the City: An Argument from the Sources of Rabbinic Judaism, the phrase tikkun olam does not appear.
Examples of women serving—de facto—in rabbinic capacities abound, and not just through the Maharat program.
This does not include funding for ministries and rabbinic offices they've controlled.
It is common knowledge among those familiar with the rabbinic tradition that Haman was considered a descendant of the Amalekites.Iran as Haman: Jeffrey Goldberg’s Dangerous Analogy|Shaul Magid|February 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Rabbinic studies did not occupy his mind to the exclusion of other pursuits.History of the Jews, Vol. VI (of 6)|Heinrich Graetz
This sequence marked both the order of their importance in rabbinic estimate and to some extent, the sequence of their production.A Thousand Years of Jewish History|Maurice H. (Maurice Henry) Harris
Polish-Jewish literature was almost exclusively consecrated to rabbinic law.
The book explanatory of the Rabbinic legends was given up for reasons which will appear later.A History of Mediaeval Jewish Philosophy|Isaac Husik
These Psalms of Solomon, as they are called, are pharisaic in point of view, yet they are not rabbinic in their ideas.The Life of Jesus of Nazareth|Rush Rhees