Definition of Hagadists
1. hagadist [n] - See also: hagadist
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hagadists
Literary usage of Hagadists
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Life and Work of St. Paul by Frederic William Farrar (1902)
"from every horn of every letter whole bushels of decisions.1 Meanwhile the hagadists were deducing from the utterances of the Prophets a spirit which almost ..."
2. The History of the Jewish Church by Arthur Penrhyn Stanley (1882)
"The Talmud- ical writers never mention the hagadists, the hagadists rarely mention the Talmudists; but not the less truly did they exist side by side. ..."
3. The Baptist Quarterly Review by J R Baumes, Robert Stuart MacArtur, Henry C Vedder (1882)
"... and hagadists, knew how to systematize the laws of the Pentateuch and apply them to daily life, and were familiar with legend and parable by which to ..."
4. Lectures on the History of the Jewish Church by Arthur Penrhyn Stanley (1901)
"The Talmudical writers never mention the hagadists, the hagadists rarely mention the Talmudists ; but not the less truly did they exist side by side. ..."
5. The Expositor edited by William Robertson Nicoll, Samuel Cox, James Moffatt (1877)
"... a scorn which the hagadists repaid by contemptuous allusions to the dry-as-dust minutiae and hair-splitting pedantries of the rival school. ..."
6. Saint John and the Close of the Apostolic Age by Constant Fouard (1905)
"Thanks to this conformity of views, hagadists and Jewish Christians gladly associated with one another in the multifarious dealings of daily life, ..."
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