Definition of Hagada
1. Noun. Talmudic literature that does not deal with law but is still part of Jewish tradition.
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hagada
Literary usage of Hagada
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The History of the Talmud, from the Time of Its Formation, about 200 B. C by Michael Lewy Rodkinson (1903)
"THE CLASSIFICATION OF HALAKHA AND hagada IN THE CONTENTS OF THE GEMARA. The collection of the commentaries and discussions of the Amoraim on the Mishna is ..."
2. The Expositor edited by William Robertson Nicoll, Samuel Cox, James Moffatt (1877)
"THE HALACHA AND THE hagada. ALL who have interested themselves in the endeavour to acquire any knowledge of the Talmud are aware that the Rabbis who have ..."
3. The Catholic Encyclopedia: An International Work of Reference on the by Charles George Herbermann (1913)
"If the tree should be judged by its fruits, the vagaries of the Kabbala, the last term of the natural evolution of the hagada, make evident the falsity of ..."
4. Manual of Historico-critical Introduction to the Canonical Scriptures of the by Carl Friedrich Keil, George Cunninghame Monteath Douglas, Friedrich Bleek (1882)
"42 : " The precepts of the law formed the Halacha,; the free expositions formed the hagada: the Halacha, as the rule or standard for practice, ..."
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