or Shul·han A·ruk, Shul·han A·ruch
[ Sephardic Hebrew shool-khahnah-rookh; Ashkenazic Hebrew shool-khuhn aw-rookh; English shool-kuhn aw-ruhk ]
/ Sephardic Hebrew ʃulˈxɑn ɑˈrux; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈʃʊl xən ˈɔ rʊx; English ˈʃul kən ˈɔ rək /
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an authoritative code of Jewish law and custom compiled by the Talmudic scholar Joseph Caro (1488–1575), the original edition published in Vienna in 1565 emphasizing the practices of Sephardic Jews.
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Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2023
How to use Shulhan Arukh in a sentence
The Shulhan Arukh became the substructure for the further development of Polish rabbinism.
Still others wrote annotations and supplements to the Shulhan Arukh.