from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A member of an ancient Semitic people claiming descent from Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob; an Israelite.
- noun A descendant of this people; a Jew.
- noun The Semitic language of the ancient Hebrews.
- noun Any of the various later forms of this language, especially the language of the Israelis.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A member of that branch of the Semitic family of mankind descended, according to tradition, from Heber, the great-grandson of Shem, in the line of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob; an Israelite; a Jew.
- noun The language spoken by the Hebrews, one of the northern or Canaanitic divisions of the Semitic family of languages.
- Of or pertaining to the Hebrews; Hebraic: as, the Hebrew language or rites.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun An appellative of Abraham or of one of his descendants, esp. in the line of Jacob; an Israelite; a Jew.
- noun The language of the Hebrews; -- one of the Semitic family of languages.
- adjective Of or pertaining to the Hebrews.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Of or pertaining to the Hebrew people or language.
- noun A
memberor descendantof a Semitic peopleclaiming descent from Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob.
- noun A
descendantof the biblical Patriarch Eber.
- proper noun The
Semitic languagespoken by the Hebrew people.
- proper noun The writing system used in Hebrew language.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective of or relating to or characteristic of the Hebrews
- noun a person belonging to the worldwide group claiming descent from Jacob (or converted to it) and connected by cultural or religious ties
- noun the ancient Canaanitic language of the Hebrews that has been revived as the official language of Israel
- adjective of or relating to the language of the Hebrews
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
We sprinkled English poetry in among the hebrew piyutim Hebrew or Amaramaic liturgical poems.
The analysis and syntax of the hebrew in the torah and in that particular narration just points to that fact ie waw consecutive, numerals, verb syntax, construction of sentences, etc No serious Old Testament Scholar that is specialized in Hebrew will concur that the Genesis account is a metaphor.
Therefore, the term Israeli' is far more appropriate than Israeli Hebrew', let alone Modern Hebrew' or Hebrew' tout court.
Thus, the term Israeli is far more appropriate than Israeli Hebrew', a fortiori Modern Hebrew' or Hebrew' tout court.
Allah is hebrew for Curse so no Jewish person who speaks Hebrew could ever call God Allah because Allah means curse
And so the numerical value of Nero in Hebrew is 306 and the numerical value of Caesar in Hebrew is 360, and therefore the numerical value of Nero Caesar is 306+360 or exactly * 666*!
I'm afraid I've only read the last bit of this, but the word in Hebrew is 'ehiyeh.'
But most Jews I know consider the term Hebrew to be perjorative except when referring to language or alphabet.
"Angle" in Hebrew is "Bull" and when our forefathers marched out of Egypt they marched under a banner with a bull's head on it; there is where we got our John Bull from.
There are no vowels in Hebrew, and the word Isaac in Hebrew is "Saar."