Synonyms for tzalach or Related words with tzalach

sahoubah              betkolia              asayag              steinbarg              osnia              zardkanloo              faouzia              yerushalaym              hamaccabee              juzint              arabiatul              talimul              rahbardar              rabeah              pazanan              nahyeh              kapeliouk              meholalot              levovitz              farashuddin              jebchit              yehoyada              lysanda              haidry              emunas              abramchik              eldaoudi              alignmentlabor              sanzer              froun              yihya              hakohen              sefunot              hashmonai              bourakba              aleikhem              bahiga              avtabi              tehillas              ketzot              gamouh              romama              yehoshu              nusayris              tarchich              chitrik              ouanes              yefet              habirah              alkhudher             



Examples of "tzalach"
Based on the responsa of the leading Yemenite Rabbi, Rabbi Yachya Tzalach it is apparent that the common practice of giving the gifts was adhered to by common Yemenite Jewry, up and well into the nineteenth century.
Tzadka married Fahima Batat, daughter of Rabbi Selim Tzalach Batat of Baghdad, in 1934. They had five sons and two daughters. Fahima died at the age of 57, after which Tzadka remarried, to Tamar Asuderi, who survived him.
Rabbi Yiḥya Ṣāleḥ (alternative spellings: Yichya Tzalach; Yehiya Saleh), known by the acronym of Maharitz () = "Moreinu HaRav Yichya Tzalach", (1713 – 1805), was one of the greatest exponents of Jewish law known to Yemen. He is the author of a liturgical commentary entitled "Etz Ḥayyim" (The Tree of Life), in which he follows closely the legal dicta of Maimonides. Rabbi Yiḥya Ṣāleḥ is widely remembered for his ardent work in preserving Yemenite Jewish customs and traditions, which he articulated so well in his many writings, but also for his adopting certain Spanish rites and liturgies that had already become popular in Yemen. In this regard, he was strongly influenced by the Rabbis of his previous generation, Rabbi Yehudah Sa'adi and Rabbi Yihya al-Bashiri. Initially, Rabbi Yiḥya Ṣāleḥ worked as a blacksmith until the age of thirty, after which he worked as a scrivener of sacred texts (Heb. "sofer"), before becoming chief jurist of the rabbinical court ("Beth Din") in Sana'a.