Baruch

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Bar·uch

(bar-ūk'),
Simon, U.S. physician, 1840-1921. See: Baruch law.
References in periodicals archive ?
Barukh claims that the delay in medical treatment resulted in greater permanent damage to his son.
Without Ha-Kadosh Barukh Hu (the Holy One Praised is God)--or, in Aramaic, Ha-Kudsha Barikh Hu--Judaism's understanding of itself as an encounter with the divine makes no sense whatsoever and even less sense today.
This dialectical vision of the Paradise is inherited from some succinct remarks found in Rabbi Barukh Togarmi's Commentary on Sefer Yetzirah.
Then Barukh Dego pulled one back from the penalty spot but Bayern simply upped the tempo and a Roy Makaay double completed a resounding 5-1 victory.
On February 25, 1994, Barukh Goldstein, an Israeli settler, massacred around 50 Palestinian worshippers at the Ibrahimi mosque in Hebron.
In the words of a leading contemporary scholar of Jewish liturgy, "Our inherited prayer-book language for God is one of the biggest stumbling blocks for modern men and women." (1) In particular, the traditional blessing formula "Barukh attah Adonai, elohenu melekh ha-olam, asher..." "Blessed are [or: be] You, O Lord our God, sovereign [literally: king] of the universe, who..." has not fared well under the critical gaze of Jewish feminist theologians.
Occupied by Israel since its victory in the 1967 Six Day War, Hebron's history of violent confrontation culminated most infamously in February 1994, when a Jewish settler named Barukh Goldstein entered the Tomb of the Patriarchs, revered by both religions as the burial place of their common ancestor, Abraham, and opened fire, killing 29 Muslim worshippers during Friday prayers.
In Israel, a senior health ministry official, Yehuda Barukh, said he would not advise inoculating the public because at present the danger from the vaccination was greater than contracting anthrax itself.
See for example Jacob Halevi Lifshiz, Zikhron Ya'akov, Part 2 (Kovna, 1927), 148-9, and Barukh Halevi Epshtein, Mekor Barukh (Vilna, 1924), Part 2 Chapter 12, 524-5.
There God is addressed as "the Place, blessed be He," "ha-Maqom barukh hu" ("Blessed be the Omnipresent" is the rather less than adequate English translation of this phrase).
I telephoned one of them, Rabbi Shraga Boyer, at his Har Nof residence, and he asked that we meet for an interview the following day at a street corner in Mekor Barukh, an ultra-Orthodox neighborhood adjacent to shuk Mahane Yehuda, Jerusalem's central market.
Then he recited the maimar [Hasidic discourse] beginning "Ain Ha'Kadosh Barukh Hu ba b'trunya [G-d does not make impossible demands]." The next part is difficult, and it is only now that I understand it: