[khuh-dah-rim] /xəˈdɑ rɪm/
plural of .
[khey-duh r; English khey-der, -hey-] /ˈxeɪ dər; English ˈxeɪ dər, -ˈheɪ-/
noun, plural hadarim
[khuh-dah-rim] /xəˈdɑ rɪm/ (Show IPA). English, heders. Yiddish.
(especially in Europe) a private Jewish elementary school for teaching children Hebrew, Bible, and the fundamentals of Judaism.
(in the U.S.) (def 2).
/ˈxɛdɛr; English ˈheɪdə/
noun (pl) hadarim (xadaˈriːm)
a variant spelling of cheder
[had-uh s, hah-duh s] /ˈhæd əs, ˈhɑ dəs/ noun 1. Moses, 1900–66, U.S. classical scholar, teacher, and author.
new, a city in the valley of Judah (Josh. 15:37).
[huh-dah-suh, hah-] /həˈdɑ sə, hɑ-/ noun 1. a benevolent organization of Jewish women founded in New York City in 1912 by Henrietta Szold and concerned chiefly with bettering medical and educational facilities in Israel, forwarding Zionist activities in the U.S., and promoting world peace. myrtle, the Jewish name of Esther (q.v.), Esther 2:7.
new, one of the towns in the extreme south of Judah (Josh. 15:25).