[ UK /sˈæbɑːθ/ ]
[ US /ˈsæbəθ/ ]
  1. a day of rest and worship: Sunday for most Christians; Saturday for the Jews and a few Christians; Friday for Muslims
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How To Use Sabbath In A Sentence

  • Moreover, it is expressly added that if the day before the Passover falls on a Sabbath, one may in this manner purchase a Paschal lamb, and, presumably, all else that is needful for the feast.
  • Interestingly the manna did not fall on Sabbath, but the shewbread was renewed each Sabbath.
  • Retailers, mainly garages and newsagents, have already privately canvassed staff on whether they would be willing to work on the Sabbath.
  • Whereas John had worked outside settled areas, Jesus went from town to town, village to village, usually preaching in synagogues on the sabbath.
  • He needs consecrated men, to hurl them against the organized powers, and inbreaking hordes, that are desecrating the Sabbath, corrupting the Sketches of the Covenanters
  • A sabbath of sabbatism, so others read it, being typical of that sabbatism or rest, both spiritual and eternal, which remains for the people of God, Heb. iv. Commentary on the Whole Bible Volume I (Genesis to Deuteronomy)
  • In preparation for the great feast, the shophar is sounded morning and evening excepting Sabbaths, throughout the entire preceeding month of Elul. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 15: Tournely-Zwirner
  • He was planning to smite his enemies and didn't want to do it on the Sabbath.
  • That the usurer is the greatest Sabbath breaker, because his plough goeth every Usury A Scriptural, Ethical and Economic View
  • He ordered the Temple in Jerusalem to sacrifice to the Greek gods and forbade the practice of circumcision, kashrut, and observance of the Sabbath.
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