[ruh-bin-i-kuh l] /rəˈbɪn ɪ kəl/
of or relating to or their learning, writings, etc.
for the :
a rabbinical school.
1620s, earlier rabbinic (1610s); see Rabbi + -ical. The -n- is perhaps via rabbin “rabbi” (1520s), an alternative form, from French rabbin, from Medieval Latin rabbinus (also source of Italian rabbino, Spanish and Portuguese rabino), perhaps from a presumed Semitic plural in -n, or from Aramaic rabban “our teacher,” “distinguishing title given to patriarchs and the presidents of the Sanhedrin since the time of Gamaliel the Elder” [Klein], from Aramaic plural of noun use of rabh “great.”
[ruh-bin-ik] /rəˈbɪn ɪk/ noun 1. the Hebrew language as used by rabbis in post-Biblical times. /rəˈbɪnɪks/ noun 1. (functioning as sing) the study of rabbinic literature of the post-Talmudic period /rəˈbɪnɪk/ adjective 1. of or relating to the rabbis, their teachings, writings, views, language, etc /rəˈbɪnɪk/ noun 1. the form of the Hebrew language used […]
[rab-uh-niz-uh m] /ˈræb əˌnɪz əm/ noun 1. the beliefs, practices, and precepts of the rabbis of the Talmudic period. /ˈræbɪˌnɪzəm/ noun 1. the teachings and traditions of the rabbis of the Talmudic period
[rab-uh-nahyt] /ˈræb əˌnaɪt/ noun, Judaism. 1. a proponent of the Talmud and the teachings and traditions of the rabbis in the face of rejection by the Karaites.
[rab-it] /ˈræb ɪt/ noun, plural rabbits (especially collectively) rabbit for 1–3. 1. any of several soft-furred, large-eared, rodentlike burrowing mammals of the family Leporidae, allied with the hares and pikas in the order Lagomorpha, having a divided upper lip and long hind legs, usually smaller than the hares and mainly distinguished from them by bearing […]