[miz-rah-khee] /mɪzˈrɑ xi/
a Zionist movement, founded in 1902, chiefly devoted to furthering the integration of Zionism and religious orthodoxy.
of or relating to Mizrachi.
[Sephardic Hebrew meez-rahkh; Ashkenazic Hebrew miz-rahkh] /Sephardic Hebrew mizˈrɑx; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈmɪz rɑx/ noun, Hebrew. 1. a decorative figure, usually bearing an inscription, that is hung on the eastern wall in Jewish homes or synagogues to indicate the direction to face in prayer. 2. the eastern wall in a synagogue, which contains the Holy Ark.
the dual form of matzor, meaning a “mound” or “fortress,” the name of a people descended from Ham (Gen. 10:6, 13; 1 Chr. 1:8, 11). It was the name generally given by the Hebrews to the land of Egypt (q.v.), and may denote the two Egypts, the Upper and the Lower. The modern Arabic name […]
noun a one-pot dish of chicken and vegetables simmered in water with seasonings and served with various condiments; also spelled mizutaki Word Origin Japanese ‘water-simmered’ Usage Note cooking
[mi-zoo-nuh] /mɪˈzu nə/ noun 1. a variety of rape having thin, wispy leaves used in salads. /mɪˈzuːnə/ noun 1. a Japanese variety of lettuce having crisp green leaves