or Shul·han A·ruk, Shul·han A·ruch
[ Sephardic Hebrew shool-khahn ah-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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Words nearby Shulhan Arukh
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2021
Example sentences from the Web for Shulhan Arukh
The Shulhan Arukh became the substructure for the further development of Polish rabbinism.
Still others wrote annotations and supplements to the Shulhan Arukh.