Well, it might be like this in theory, however, in practice, it is not necessary for a women to cover her head when entering Serbian Orthodox Monastery. Of course, it is necessary to be decently dressed in the same way like entering any other Christian church which mean no mini skirts, shorts or naked bally and sholders.Answer
If they use the KJV or present Bible version, then yes they have to wear head-covering inside the church. I can't find any exemption to this, so I guess all Christian women MUST have her head covered whenever they enter church.
If a woman refuses to cover her head in church, then her her head must be shaved. 1 Cor 11:5-6
Women are REQUIRED to have their heads covered while in an Orthodox Church. It is customary and a sign of respect. May have a correlation to images we see of St.Mary/Mother Mary with her head covered in a shawl.
Although some may think it is "not required for a woman to cover her head" while in a Serbian Orthodox Monastery, I would not want to be the woman who walked in without a head covering-she would be told quickly, and in no uncertain terms that she needed a head covering. Are the monks and nuns "mean" for beng rather short, and to the point abot this? No, not at all. I would say the person woman going in without head covering is showing a complete disrespect for the monastics and the House of God-especially if she already knew she should have her head covered. Ignorance od the law, however, is no excuse. Anyone going to any Eastern Orthodox Monastery who would not check on the customs and requirements is going there frivolously and does not need to go. Monastics dedicate their lives to God; people coming in and, who, in the eyes of the monastics, and according to Orthodox Tradition, are showing disrespect for God and the Holy Icons, etc., are not "suffered gladly." Again-if someone is not serious enough about their visit to find out what is required, they should not go in the first place. A monastery is not a museum, a cinema, or an amusement park. It is not a place to go to satisfy idle curiousity. It is the House of God, amnd a place of repentance and prayer. Period.
Volim Srpkinye (transliterated) Волим Српкиње (in Serbian)
It's a sign of modesty to avoid unwanted sexual attention.
They generally don't. There are some Hasidic women who do, but the vast majority of Orthodox Jewish women do not.
Men and women are separated in Orthodox synagogues. In some Orthodox synagogues, there's a physical barrier so that the men and women can't see each other.
Jewish women usually wear wedding dresses when they get married. Orthodox women will wear a dress that has a high neckline that covers their collarbone and has sleeves that reach their wrists. Conservative women will make sure their shoulders are covered.
In the orthodox church of Christianity , it is allowed to get a divorce.So, yes they can.
Yes, but NOT Orthodox Jewish women.
No,In The Orthodox Church cant be married with different Reiligions.
The Russian Orthodox Church does not ordain priests.
Non-Orthodox women in Israel dress the same as in most western countries. Orthodox women dress modestly, and if they are married, the cover their hair as well.
No. That would be some Orthodox Jewish women. Not Muslim women.
Orthodox Jewish women are bald Answer 2 The above answer is a stereotype. Orthodox Jewish law has no requirement for its women to be bald or even to shorten their hair at all. Rather, the hair of Jewish married women is to be covered when she is in the presence of other men. That is all; and it is accomplished with a wig, or kerchief or whatever. Some shorten their hair, but this is for convenience, is not obligatory, and almost always does not translate to baldness or a crew cut.
Yes. All branches of Judaism ordain women as rabbis, including the Orthodox, however in the Orthodox branch, it's quite rare, and female Orthodox rabbis cannot do all of the things male Orthodox rabbis can do.
Orthodox Jewish women cover their hair in public once they're married. One way to do this is to wear hats.
It depends on the person and/or community, but generally Orthodox Jewish men and women will not touch someone of the opposite sex who is not a relative.
Sisters live in convents, nuns live in monasteries.
There are monasteries of Cistercian women all over the world. The Cisterician has one unified order of women and men, but the individual houses will either be of women or men.
NO! Only some hasidic women.
Sophia Senyk has written: 'Manjava Skete' 'Women's monasteries in Ukraine and Belorussia to the period of suppressions' -- subject(s): History, Orthodox Eastern Church, Catholic Church, Monasticism and religious orders for women, Church history, Convents
Orthodox Judaism doesn't allow it, but the other branches of Judaism do. Some women want to feel closer to God and have more equality with men. __________ Orthodox women do cover their hair during prayer (married orthodox women cover their hair at all times when in public), just not with a kippa.
In 2006, the Orthodox Church in Greece decided to restore the ancient order of deaconesses - women deacons. In this case, they are mostly nuns living in convents.
Orthodox Judaism doesn't allow "staring" at women. Orthodox Jews practice gender segregation to prevent "indecent" behavior.
It depends on the type and age of the synagogue. In non-orthodox synagogues, everyone sits together, no division. In orthodox synagogues, men and women are separate.
If you mean "schvitz" it is the Yiddish word for "sweat". Thanks, but I do not mean that. I understand a "shvis" is some kind of head covering worn by religious women. I am seeking a description and/or photograph. Then maybe you are confounding the words "snood," a head covering sort of like a very loose beret, and loosely knit, that Orthodox women sometimes wear, with "shaytel," the Yiddish word for "wig," which means the wig that Orthodox women use to cover their hair sometimes. There is no rule for how hair must be covered, among Orthodox Jews, other than that married women must cover their hair.
In the United States, most Orthodox women, and some Conservative and fewer Reform women make a point of immersing in a Mikveh. Most Orthodox synagogues, therefore, have a Mikvah.
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