Kol Nidre

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Kol Nidre:

see Yom KippurYom Kippur
[Heb.,=day of atonement], in Judaism, the most sacred holy day, falling on the 10th day of the Jewish month of Tishri (usually late September or early October). It is a day of fasting and prayer for forgiveness for sins committed during the year.
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References in periodicals archive ?
have featured Kol Nidre on cello and piano during the traditional
(3) During the Middle Ages, the Kol Nidre repeatedly come under attack by defensive rabbis who found in it a dangerous supersession of a legal structure in which the rabbinate alone maintained authority to forgive debts and annul vows.
In "Prayer in Autumn," Ostriker offers a bold, passionate, feminist revision of Kol Nidre (All Our Vows), the Jewish prayer for absolution chanted in autumn on the Day of Atonement.
Las ultimas dos partes expresaban movimientos mas abstractos: en Cobalto se insinuaba una busqueda erotica mientras Kol Nidre, con su referencia tematica a un tiempo religioso y mistico, llevaba mas a un estado de reflexion que de goce sensorial.
Others include the lyrical Arenal; Cobalto, a dreamlike reflection on eroticism; Castrati; and Kol Nidre, a reflection on the children of war.
King looks to the words attributed to Jesus on the cross in Luke's gospel, "Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do," and suggests a connection between these sentiments and the prayers and rituals associated with Kol Nidre. While there is an interesting parallel to be noted here, as King points out, it is not possible to determine that there was a direct relationship between the Kol Nidre rituals as they have emerged and Jesus's utterance, though both may have had their source in the distinction between wilful and unintentional sins found in the Torah.
Jewish singer and songwriter Gil Akebayov graces INN readers with his version of the famous Kol Nidre prayer which begins the Yom Kippur service.
The poem "Kol Nidre" was honored by an appearance, after revisions, in 1918 in Harriet Monroe's prestigious magazine Poetry.
Weep for Those" and "My Soul is Dark" evokes the Kol Nidre prayer which opens the service for the Day of Atonement, and that of "The Harp the Monarch Minstrel Swept" is based on the Ya'aleh, a prayer from the evening service.
Plurals and past tenses of words are allowed, as are single words from two-word phrases such as KOL NIDRE or MINKE WHALE.
Jack sings Kol Nidre as his father expires and opens the show to a packed house some time later.