noun, plural Se·ders, Hebrew Se·da·rim [Sephardic Hebrew se-dah-reem; Ashkenazic Hebrew suh-dah-rim, sey-dah-rim] /Sephardic Hebrew sɛ dɑˈrim; Ashkenazic Hebrew səˈdɑ rɪm, seɪ dɑˈrɪm/. Judaism.
Origin of Seder
Examples from the Web for sedarim
Historical Examples of sedarim
They follow different customs regaining the division of the Pentateuch into Parashioth and Sedarim.Early Travels in Palestine
Arculf et al.
That is to say, you may be ever so well versed in all these six sedarim; yet the main point is the last, the fear of God.Solomon Maimon: An Autobiography.
Word Origin for Seder
home service on the first nights of Passover, 1865, from Hebrew sedher "order, procedure," related to sedherah "row, rank."