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Answered 2016-07-31 02:47:15

The term "normal Jew" has no actual meaning.

If the question intends to ask about the differences between Reform Jews and Orthodox Jews, there are certainly more requirements and difficulties inherent in being an Orthodox Jew.

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How to Be an Extremely Reform Jew was created in 1994.


A Reform Jew can eat whatever they wish to eat.


a reform Jew is a Jew that is not as serious as a orthodox Jew and does not follow all ten commandments


Jon Stewart is a Reform Jew or Atheist Jew. He does not practice most Jewish customs.


Orthodox Jews are religious and keep all the commandments that their forefathers did. Reform adjusted the commandments to fit the modern era.


No, it should not be harder to get a divorce, but much harder to get married.


She is a Reform Jew and an outstanding Senator as well!


Reform Judaism is the most lenient branch of Judaism, no matter where you live.


Nobody can "Dress like a jew" we are very diverse, from reform to orthodox, if you are orthodox you have to go by a certain t of a dress code, but other than that, we dress like normal people, and not all have a big nose! -___- can't stress that enough


His father is Jewish and his mother is a convert to Reform Judaism.


Yes. My maternal grandmother was Orthodox and married a Reform Jew and she switched to Reform Judaism.


There is no such thing as a "reformed" Jew. It is called "reform Jew". Reform Jews celebrate passover as a commoration of the exodus of the ancestors of the Jews from Egypt and into freedom, which is the same meaning passover has to Conservative and Orthodox Jews.


From the Jewish perspective, you are not a Jew. However, if you are raised as a Jew, the reform movement would consider you a Jew. Conservative and orthodox groups would require you to undergo conversion.


The answer completely depends on the Reform Jew you are talking about. Orthodox Jews follow all of the laws (no driving, cooking, etc) and some Reform Jews do the exact same thing.


Jewish clergy are normal referred to as 'rabbis'.


Both believe in God, both believe in all the same Biblical things, just have different views on practical religion, ie, Shabbat and keeping Kosher.


It depends on the individual, some would eat it while others wouldn't.


That depends upon the person, for God's sake. Everyone is different. It's not like every Jew thinks exactly the same way. Religiously, a Reform Jew may feel that civil service is most important, whereas an Orthodox Jew may say the 613 mitzvot (commands) are the most important. It depends.


a reform Jew bases his/her life style on the very basic teachings of the Torah, rather than worry about all the little rules, so many times they won't keep kosher or observe Shabbot, that is supposed to mean that they do more charity and learning than other sects but unfortunately, that never happens, many reform Jews are very asimilated with the rest of their culture and don't know much about their heritage


I am unsure. However, her staunch Democratic and other liberal views are much in line with Reform Jewish and Union For Reform Judaism, as well as Central Conference of American Rabbis, thinking. She did, however, attend an Orthodox Jewish School-- Beis Ya'akov in Brooklyn.



Jump off a building and its easy.


just a normal one but harder



Jewish law prohibits Jews from marrying Non-Jews. Although some Reform rabbis will perform intermarriages, they are in a minority. Some modern communities and families welcome non-Jewish spouses.



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