- n. Plural form of Hebraist.
“In the Bergen-Belsen Displaced Persons camp, the Jewish survivors of the Holocaust, religious and secular, Yiddishists and Hebraists, lived and struggled together, as did Zionists covering the broad political spectrum from left to right who coexisted easily with non-Zionists.”
“Upon her retirement, Anna G. Sherman kept busy with Zionist meetings, interfaith lectures, reading Hebrew journals, and meeting with her ever-shrinking circle of Hebraists to read poetry and prose.”
“Miriam Markel-Mosessohn, above all other female Hebraists of the day, basked in the admiration of her male colleagues.”
“Zionists, Hebraists, Yiddishists, socialists, and communists all viewed the “total environment” of the summer camp as an unparalleled venue for the transmission of values.”
“Some Hebraists would render it, “Divinely (well) did he speak who said,” etc., holding “Allah” to express a superlative like”
“Hebraists and Aramaic scholars admit its great difficulty.”
“[Greek: pascha] with [Greek: paschô] which led some of the earlier fathers, who were not Hebraists, to derive [Greek: pascha] from [Greek: paschô].”
“Bacon_ and _Die Kosmologie ... des Roger Bacon_ (Vienna, 1879); S.A. Hirsch, _Early English Hebraists_ (1899); _Book of Essays_ (London, 1905), deals with Bacon as a Hebraist.”
“It recognized that since Hebraism is more comprehensive than Judaism, many people might be Hebraists who are not and need not be Judaists.”
“His rude oratory roused and melted hearers who listened without interest to the labored discourses of great logicians and Hebraists.”
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