- From Hebrew קדיש (kadísh, "kaddish"), from Jewish Aramaic קדיש (qaddish, "holy") (Wiktionary)
“The last time Myra had heard the kaddish was at Gil's funeral.”
“He led the survivors in the mourner's kaddish, the Jewish prayer for the dead.”
“Calling on family and friends to stand with me, I chanted kaddish.”
“That is the kind of peace for which the kaddish urges us to pray on earth -- and for which it urges us to work.”
“As the 10th anniversary of 9/11 approaches, I've been thinking a lot about the words of the kaddish, the memorial prayer that Jews recite daily in the months immediately following the passing of those closest to us and that we say as well to mark the yearly anniversary of their deaths.”
“The closing words of the kaddish pray for a "great peace upon us" from the "Maker of peace in the heavens.”
“The very first line of the kaddish is especially meaningful to me.”
“In the face of the horrors perpetrated by the terrorists, the kaddish restores a measure of confidence in our ability to stand up to evil -- for God has not abandoned us.”
“There is another way to read the opening words of the kaddish prayer, however -- and I personally find it even more meaningful at moments of remembrance like this one.”
“We sang and were led in a recitation of a special kaddish d'rabbanan by Rabbi Karen Reiss.”
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