Definition of Halachists
1. halachist [n] - See also: halachist
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Halachists
halachists (current term)
Literary usage of Halachists
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Baptist Quarterly Review by J R Baumes, Robert Stuart MacArtur, Henry C Vedder (1882)
"He thinks, however, that though technically they were not scholars, they were well versed in the laws of the Pentateuch, were good halachists and ..."
2. The Life and Work of St. Paul by Frederic William Farrar (1902)
"... mainly occupied themselves with the Prophets, and the halachists with the Law. And hence the latter became more and more Judaic, Pharisaic, Rabbinic. ..."
3. The Expositor edited by Samuel Cox, William Robertson Nicoll, James Moffatt (1888)
"126 note), that these Hellenists were Judaic Greek speaking Christians (halachists). St. Paul would surely be more likely to "dispute" with Jews than with ..."
4. Dr. William Smith's Dictionary of the Bible: Comprising Its Antiquities by William Smith (1892)
"... and halachists. The edition, however, we repeat it advisedly, ha« the undeniable stamp of one master-mind ; and it« individual working«, it« manner and ..."
5. Seminary Addresses and Other Papers by Solomon Schechter (1915)
"... Schimon forms the most critical and most thorough piece of history ever written by a Jew. He was one of our best halachists, ..."