People celebrate when God Gave the Jewish people the Torah.
Yes, Shavuot is a Jewish holy day/festival (Leviticus ch.23).
The Shavuot celebration originated in Israel and they celebrate a feast.
The Giving of the Torah to Moses & the Israelites.
In Christianity, the holiday known as Shavuot is called 'Pentecost.' While Jews celebrate God Giving them the Torah on Shavuot, Christians celebrate God Sending them the Holy Spirit on Pentecost.
Because that is when the Jews got the Torah from God at Mount Sinai. The observance of Shavuot is a Torah-mitzva (Leviticus ch.23, Deuteronomy ch.16).
Sabbath, Pesach, Shavuot, Rosh Hashanah, Yom Kippur, and Sukkoth.
No, there's no such word in Judaism. We celebrate Shavuot once a year, which some mistranslate as Pentecost.
Sukkot is an Autumn harvest festival and Shavuot is a Summer Harvest festival.
Shavuot is recognized as a festival by all branches of Judaism, Orthodox, Reform, Conserviative. However, of the three pilgrimage festivals, it is the most frequently ignored. (Despite the good food, since cheesecake is a traditioinal food for Shavuot.) I have been to Orthodox synagogues where hardly anyone showed up for Shavuot, and I have been to Reform synagogues that were crowded on Shavuot. Even so it is probable that more Orthodox Jews take Shavuot seriously.
Jews celebrate this holiday (Leviticus ch.23) in honour of God Giving the Torah. They typically celebrate it by having a dairy dinner meal and following that with studying Torah and Talmudic Tractates the entire night in anticipation of the Torah reading to follow at the morning sevice.
Wherever Jewish people live.
All of the festivals, Passover in particular, celebrate the Exodus. In addition, Shavuot celebrates the Giving of the Torah, and Sukkot celebrates God's protection in the Wilderness. The festivals are also times of harvest-thanksgiving: Passover is at the time of the barley harvest, Shavuot is at the time of the wheat harvest, and Sukkot is the festival of the ingathering of the already-harvested grains from the field; and it marks the beginning of the prayers for rain.
Shavuot is a Jewish religious holiday.
Shavuot is celebrated 50 days after the first night of Pesach (Passover) and therefore known as Pentecost. The name also means weeks, because it is traditional to count a week of weeks, 7 times 7, counting every evening. At the end of the 49th count, it is Shavuot. Like all 3 Jewish pilgrimage festivals, the liturgy includes an abbreviated evening service (so that people can get home to their evening festival meal) and an expanded morning service that resembles the Sabbath morning service with the full Hallel (psalms of praise) added in. It is also traditioinal to read the Book of Ruth on Shavuot. Shavuot is a harvest festival, but it also celebrates the giving of the Torah on Mount Sinai, so one tradition is an all-night study session, ending with a morning service at dawn. Finally, it is traditional to celebrate Shavuot with dairy foods. Blintzes, cheesecake and similar foods are popular. The Reform movement encourages congregations to use Shavuot to celebrate confirmation, a new invention in the Jewish world, commonly a celebration of those children who have continued to attend religious school after the age of bar mitzvah.
On Shavuoth, Jews celebrate the Giving of the Torah by God. By so doing, they reiterate their Covenant made at Sinai.
Jews celebrate Shavuot because the Torah commands it (Leviticus ch.23). It was the day when Moses received the gift of the Torah/ten commandment on mount Sinai and they also celebrated it because of its harvest. This holiday has nothing to do with the Christian holiday of Pentecost.Answer:In Judaism, Pentecost is known as Shavuot. It commemorates when God Gave the Torah to Moses & the Children of Israel.
People celebrate diwali at their home. They celebrate it with their family and friends.
The date on the Jewish calendar is 6th of Sivan. How this correlates with the Gregorian Calendar depends on the year.If Passover falls early, such as will happen in 2015, the holiday of Shavuot, signalling the end of the Omer and the celebration of receiving the Torah, will happen towards the end of May. However, Shavuot can fall instead in the beginning of June if Passover comes late, such as will happen in 2016.
Anything modest and formal
1) It commemorates the date that God gave the Ten Commandments. 2) Every one of the festivals has as its purpose "remembering the Exodus from Egypt" (as stated in our prayers and the kiddush over wine). 3) In addition, Shavuot is a thanksgiving to God for the wheat-harvest.
Jewish people celebrate it.