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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Bitter Herbs > Unleavened Bread   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
GREEK
JERUSALEM
TORAH
FIRST DAY
EATING
FLOUR
CHAPATI
METHODIST CHURCHES
DAYS
MATZA
COOKED
NIGHT
FESTIVAL
SECOND DAY
EXODUS
ALTAR
EUCHARIST
CORNMEAL
COMMEMORATION
COMMANDMENT
BAKED
BREAD
PESACH
LAMB
HASTE
FEAST
TIME
SEVEN DAYS
MATZO
PASSOVER
MATZAH
BITTER HERBS
UNLEAVENED BREAD
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Unleavened Bread"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Unleavened bread is used in the Jewish Seder of Passover and therefore became the common bread of the Eucharist.
  2. Unleavened bread was also an ordinary bread made in haste. (Web site)
  3. Unleavened bread (matzah) was to be eaten instead.
  4. Only unleavened bread (matzo) is eaten throughout the week. (Web site)

Greek

  1. In Koine Greek matza became known as ἄζυμος, Greek for unleavened bread. (Web site)

Jerusalem

  1. It can be deduced that an unclean person and one who was on a journey [far from Jerusalem is still required to eat unleavened bread and bitter herbs].

Torah

  1. When the Torah says we are to eat massah on Feast of Unleavened Bread and shun leavening, a person who eats non-kasher massah has not fulfilled the miswah. (Web site)

First Day

  1. Friday night was 15 Nisan, the first day of the Feast of Unleavened Bread, and the beginning of a high double Sabbath day. (Web site)

Eating

  1. The ritual of dipping the unleavened bread into the bitter herbs and eating them together was instituted a generation before Yeshua by Hillel himself.
  2. Whereas, if the second is correct then there would be no purpose in eating the herbs and unleavened bread as there is no Pascal Lamb. (Web site)

Flour

  1. Missi Roti is an Indian unleavened bread make with flour and daal (or lentils).

Chapati

  1. Poli or chapati - unleavened bread made of wheat flour, more common in urban areas. (Web site)

Methodist Churches

  1. Most Methodist Churches use grape juice for "the Cup", and either leavened yeast bread or unleavened bread. (Web site)

Days

  1. A minority of believers, however, observe the Passover and Days of Unleavened Bread. (Web site)
  2. The Days of Unleavened Bread - the removal of sin from the lives of converted, repentant people.

Matza

  1. Matza (unleavened bread) is the primary symbol of the holiday. (Web site)

Cooked

  1. While roti refers to any flat unleavened bread, chapati is a roti made of whole wheat flour and cooked on a tava (flat skillet).

Night

  1. They shall eat the flesh that night, roasted on the fire; with unleavened bread and bitter herbs they shall eat it.
  2. And they shall eat the flesh in that night, roast with fire, and unleavened bread; and with bitter herbs they shall eat it. (Web site)
  3. It is then to be eaten "that night", Nisan 15, roasted, without the removal of its internal organs with unleavened bread and bitter herbs. (Web site)

Festival

  1. Matzah: A flat, unleavened bread, which Jews eat for the eight days of the festival.
  2. Matzah (unleavened bread) is eaten throughout the festival, as are other foods that contain no leaven.

Second Day

  1. Mimohorat Ha-Shabbat] refers to the Sunday during Hag HaMatzot [Feast of Unleavened Bread] or the second day of Hag HaMatzot (i.e. (Web site)

Exodus

  1. Then they would have consumed it along with unleavened bread and bitter herbs, as required by the Book of Exodus. (Web site)

Altar

  1. When the Temple stood in Jerusalem, a sheaf of new-cut barley was presented before the altar on the second day of Unleavened Bread.
  2. However, the priests of the high places did not come up to the altar of the LORD in Jerusalem, but they ate unleavened bread among their brethren.

Eucharist

  1. Moreover, other issues became controversial: For instance, the ordination of married men to the priesthood and the use of unleavened bread in the Eucharist.

Cornmeal

  1. The dishes are served with unleavened bread of cornmeal or wheat and a dollop of butter or with steamed basmati rice. (Web site)

Commemoration

  1. In commemoration, for the duration of Passover, no leavened bread is eaten, for which reason it is called "The Festival of the Unleavened Bread". (Web site)

Commandment

  1. It is a commandment to eat unleavened bread on each of the seven days, and specifically during the Seder.

Baked

  1. Different kinds of unleavened bread and cakes, such as the arrufadas de Coimbra, are baked throughout Continental Portugal and the Azores. (Web site)
  2. Note that any flour offering must be baked quickly to prevent the dough from rising (i.e., unleavened bread).
  3. So the sun beating down on the dough as they carried it along baked it into a flat unleavened bread. (Web site)

Bread

  1. Some churches use bread without any raising agent (whether leaven or yeast), in view of the use of unleavened bread at Jewish Passover meals. (Web site)

Pesach

  1. On Pesach, we remove all leaven and eat only unleavened bread. (Web site)
  2. Unleavened bread, emblem of the Feast of Pesach.

Lamb

  1. In order to commemorate the eating of the Passover Lamb, a single piece of Unleavened Bread is used as a substitute for the lamb: the afikomen.
  2. In that case, the unleavened bread was eaten in place of the lamb.

Haste

  1. During Passover only unleavened bread may be eaten, symbolizing the Hebrews' suffering in bondage and the haste with which they left Egypt. (Web site)
  2. This symbolizes the unleavened bread that the Israelites or Hebrews made in haste, as they were fleeing Egypt. (Web site)
  3. In their haste, they could only take unleavened bread with them, called Matza, which is a part of celebration even today.

Feast

  1. As with the other feasts of the Lord in Leviticus 23, the prophetic meaning of the Feast of Unleavened Bread is found in the work of the Messiah. (Web site)
  2. So the festival of the beginning of harvest is blended with the feast of unleavened bread (comp. (Web site)
  3. And on the fifteenth day of the same month is the feast of unleavened bread unto the LORD; seven days ye shall eat unleavened bread. (Web site)

Time

  1. When the Hebrews were hastily preparing to leave Egypt, they had no time to bake leavened bread and instead baked the unleavened bread known as matzah. (Web site)
  2. Before the escape, God orders the Israelites to observe the Passover holiday with unleavened bread for all time (Exodus 12:15). (Web site)
  3. This was a festival where unleavened bread was made from the new grain harvest that took place at this time of the year. (Web site)

Seven Days

  1. Seven days thou shalt eat unleavened bread, as I commanded thee, in the time of the month Abib: for in the month Abib thou camest out from Egypt.
  2. Observe the Feast of Unleavened Bread for seven days in the month of Abib in remembrance of the Exodus.
  3. There is a deep and spiritual meaning to the ritual of eating only unleavened bread for the seven days of the festival.

Matzo

  1. The Torah contains a divine commandment to eat matzo on the first night of Passover and to eat only unleavened bread (i.e. (Web site)
  2. The main symbol of the Passover holiday is matzo, or unleavened bread. (Web site)

Passover

  1. Elsewhere none of the feasts have their modern names; Passover, for example, is called the Feast of Unleavened Bread in commandment 3.
  2. The original commandment by God was to observe the Passover with a slain Lamb, with unleavened bread, and with bitter herbs.
  3. The Jews (and the disciples too) prepared for the Passover, and killed the Passover lamb, on the first day of Unleavened Bread, which was a Thursday. (Web site)

Matzah

  1. The unleavened bread, which is "matzah" in Hebrew, is a very thin bread prepared by kneading and baking without using yeast or leaven. (Web site)
  2. Matzah is unleavened bread, made simply from flour and water and cooked very quickly. (Web site)
  3. Matzah (or matzo) - unleavened bread - is therefore a central feature of the festival.

Bitter Herbs

  1. That night the Israelites are to eat the lamb with unleavened bread and bitter herbs. (Web site)
  2. We have, for instance, a commandment to eat the Pascal Lamb on the Eve of Passover together with unleavened bread and bitter herbs. (Web site)
  3. Both unleavened bread (matzah) and bitter herbs (maror) are prescribed elements of the Passover meal.

Unleavened Bread

  1. Matzo (also Matzoh, Matzah, Matza, Hebrew מַצָּה maṣṣā), an unleavened bread, is the "official" food of Passover. (Web site)
  2. Exodus 12:3-11 describes the meal of lamb, unleavened bread, and bitter herbs which the Israelites ate just prior to the Exodus.
  3. The primary symbol of Passover is the matzo, a flat, unleavened bread which recalls the bread that the Israelites ate after their hasty departure from Egypt. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Bitter Herbs
  2. Matzah
  3. Calendars > Days > Holidays > Passover
  4. Days > Holidays > Passover > Matzo
  5. Seven Days
  6. Books about "Unleavened Bread" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Unleavened Bread"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: June 08, 2013.
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