[Sephardic Hebrew shah-voo-awt; Ashkenazic Hebrew shuh-voo-ohs, -uh s] /Sephardic Hebrew ʃɑ vuˈɔt; Ashkenazic Hebrew ʃəˈvu oʊs, -əs/
a festival, celebrated on the sixth and seventh days of Sivan by Orthodox and Conservative Jews outside Israel but only on the sixth day by Reform Jews and Jews in Israel, that commemorates God’s giving of the Ten Commandments to Moses.
(Judaism) a literal translation of Shavuot
[feest-er-fam-in] /ˈfist ərˈfæm ɪn/ adjective 1. characterized by alternating, extremely high and low degrees of prosperity, success, volume of business, etc.: artists who lead a feast-or-famine life.
[feet] /fit/ noun 1. a noteworthy or extraordinary act or achievement, usually displaying boldness, skill, etc.: Arranging the treaty was a diplomatic feat. 2. Obsolete. a specialized skill; profession. [feet] /fit/ adjective, feater, featest. Archaic. 1. apt; skillful; dexterous. 2. . 3. 1 . /fiːt/ noun 1. a remarkable, skilful, or daring action; exploit; achievement: […]
[feet] /fit/ adjective, feater, featest. Archaic. 1. apt; skillful; dexterous. 2. . 3. 1 . /fiːt/ noun 1. a remarkable, skilful, or daring action; exploit; achievement: feats of strength /fiːt/ adjective (archaic) 1. another word for skilful 2. another word for neat1 , suitable n. mid-14c., “action, deeds,” from Anglo-French fet, from Old French fait […]
[feth -er-bak] /ˈfɛð ərˌbæk/ noun 1. any freshwater fish of the family Notopteridae, of Asia and western Africa, having a small, feathery dorsal fin and a very long anal fin extending from close behind the head to the tip of the tail.