Shalom



interjection, Hebrew.
1.
peace (used as a word of greeting or farewell).
shalom [(shah-lohm, shuh-lohm)]

A Hebrew word used to mean both “hello” and “good-bye”; literally, it means “peace.”

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  • Shalosh-seudoth

    or shalosh seudot, shalosh seudos [Ashkenazic Hebrew shah-lohsh soo -dohs, -duh s, -luh sh; Sephardic Hebrew shah-lawsh se-oo-dawt] /Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈʃɑ loʊʃ ˈsʊ doʊs, -dəs, -ləʃ; Sephardic Hebrew ʃɑˈlɔʃ sɛ uˈdɔt/ noun, Hebrew. 1. the last of the three prescribed Sabbath meals, taken after Minhah and before the evening service.

  • Shalt

    verb, Archaic. 1. 2nd person singular of shall. auxiliary verb, present singular 1st person shall, 2nd shall or (Archaic) shalt, 3rd shall, present plural shall; past singular 1st person should, 2nd should or (Archaic) shouldst or shouldest, 3rd should, past plural should; imperative, infinitive, and participles lacking. 1. plan to, intend to, or expect to: […]



  • Shalwar

    noun, (used with a plural verb) 1. loose, pajamalike trousers worn by both men and women in India and southeast Asia. noun 1. a pair of loose-fitting trousers tapering to a narrow fit around the ankles, worn in the Indian subcontinent, often with a kameez

  • Sham

    noun 1. something that is not what it purports to be; a spurious imitation; fraud or hoax. 2. a person who shams; shammer. 3. a cover or the like for giving a thing a different outward appearance: a pillow sham. adjective 4. pretended; counterfeit; feigned: sham attacks; a sham Gothic façade. 5. designed, made, or […]



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