English to Hebrew

How do you say a Jew from Israel?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2012-04-02 07:07:30
2012-04-02 07:07:30

If you're asking how to say this in Hebrew, it's:

a male Jew from Israel = yehudi miyisra'el (יהודי מישראל)

a female Jew from Israel = yehudiyah miyisra'el (יהודיה מישראל)

User Avatar

Related Questions

An Arab, a Jew, or a Christian greeting an Israeli Arab say "Salaam". An Arab, a Jew, or a Christian greeting an Israeli Jew say "Shalom". Those words have the same origin and the same meaning.

A Jew from Cyprus. Cyprus is an eastern Mediterranean island not far from Israel.

She was a Jew from Israel but was in Persia.

Of course. It happens on the streets of Israel ... where Hebrew is the official language but the population is 24% non-Jewish ... thousands of times every day.

No, Jesus was a Jew who lived in Israel.

Christ was a Jew. Judea refers to a region of what is now Israel.

No. In fact, as there is no such thing as a secular marriage in Israel, there can't be any intermarriage between any religious group. People who wish to marry someone of a different religion will get married outside of Israel, the marriage will be recognized once they return to Israel.

female jew: Jüdin male jew: Jude

technocally avraham wasnt even a Jew the term Jew was hundreds of years later when the tribe of Judah became the predomenent tribe of Israel

No, Saint Peter was not Polish. He was a Jew from Israel.

King David was a Jew born in Bethlehem, Israel.

Israel is divided into 2 major groups: Nonreligious jew: Dressed like every American/European women religious jew: Usually long skirt with long sleeves shirt

Tradition holds that Abraham lived in the land of Israel.

The Blessed Virgin Mary was a Hebrew (Jew) from Palestine (Israel).

To call Abraham a Jew is a bit anachronistic. Abraham is indeed the first patriarch of the Jewish people, but the term Jew as a reference to any member of the people now called Jewish was first used in the Book of Esther in the Bible. Later in Jewish history, there was a tendency to project Jewish practice back on the patriarchs, so you could say that after the Babylonian Exile, the Jewish community as a whole started considering Abraham to be a Jew. Before the exile, tribal identities were more important, and the collective terms "am Israel" (people of Israel) or "benei Israel" (children of Israel) were used to refer collectively to the 12 tribes. Recall that Israel was the name assumed by Abraham's son Jacob after the incident at the ford of Jabbok.

Jew and Hebrew mean the same thing. Hebrew is a more outdated term, usually referring to the people of Israel prior to the Babylonian Captivity. And yes, Jesus is described in the New Testament as a Jew/Hebrew."Jew" and "Hebrew" mean the same thing. Hebrew is a more outdated term, usually referring to the people of Israel prior to the Babylonian Captivity.

It's unclear what the question is asking. 1) Can a non-Israeli Jew bring his non-Jewish wife to visit Israel? -- Certainly. Israel does not ban people on account of their religion. If it turns out that your wife only carries the passport of a country that does not recognize Israel, there could be a problem, but she would not be rejected because of her religion/ethnicity. 2) Can a non-Israeli Jew bring his non-Jewish wife to Israel to get her residency? -- No. No country really allows non-citizens to just drop people off and let them expire on their visas so that they can live somewhere else. 3) Can an Israeli Jew bring his non-Jewish wife back to Israel to live together? -- Certainly. Israel recognizes all marriages performed abroad except those performed by officials in countries that do not recognize Israel or in those countries. However, if she is not an Israeli citizen, this will not expedite the process in any way.

One of the goals of the Jewish faith is to visit Israel at least once.

No, Jesus the Christ was born a Jew from the tribe of Judah in Bethlehem in Israel.

Any Jew can come to Israel and receive immediate citizenship.

Some say his grandmother was a Jew, but I don't know how true this is.

At this time, and since the establishment of the modern state of Israel, any person who has at least one Jewish grandparent can gain Israeli citizenship under the right of return laws. This is a separate issue from the question of who is an actual Jew.

No in Israel, the government pays for their education and in return , every Jew will have to do three years of militry service which is compulsry.

The act of a Jew moving to live in Israel is called aliyah (Hebrew עלייה), literally "going up".

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.