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Topic: Hasidic Judaism


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  Hasidic Judaism - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Hasidic Judaism eventually became the way of life of the majority of Jews in Ukraine, Galicia, and central Poland; the movement also had sizable groups of followers in Belarus-Lithuania and Hungary.
One Hasidic belief (taught by the Klausenberger rebbe) holds that Jews originally invented this dress-code and that the Babylonians adopted it from Israelites during the Jewish exile in Babylon of the 6th century BCE.
Hasidic men and women, as customary in Haredi Judaism, usually meet through matchmakers in a process called a shidduch, but marriages involve the mutual consent of the couple and of the parents.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Hasidism   (4492 words)

  
 Hasidic Judaism: Facts and details from Encyclopedia Topic   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Judaism is the religion and culture of the jewish people and one of the first recorded monotheistic faiths....
Hasidic prayer is known for being accompanied by melodies called nigun[For more, click on this link]im (or in America "nigguns") that represent the overall mood of the prayer; even many non-Hasidim attend Hasidic synagogues in order to hear this.
Hasidic Judaism came to Western Europe and then to the United States[For more facts and a topic of this subject, click this link] during the large waves of Jewish emigration in the 1880s.
www.absoluteastronomy.com /encyclopedia/h/ha/hasidic_judaism.htm   (5704 words)

  
 Hasidic Judaism at opensource encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Hasidic Judaism (also spelled Chasidic) is an Ultra-Orthodox Jewish religious movement.
Hasidic Judaism was formed in a time of persecution of the Jewish people, and in a time when European Jews had turned inward to Talmud study; many Jews at this time felt that most expressions of Jewish life had become too academic, and that they no longer had any emphasis on spirituality or joy.
For years, the two "superpowers" of the Brooklyn Hasidic world were Satmar and Chabad, based on Williamsburg and Crown Heights, respectively.
www.wiki.tatet.com /Hassidic.html   (1532 words)

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