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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Marcheshvan       Kislev (כִּסְלֵו)       Tevet

Chanukah, the Festival of Lights,
begins on the 25th of Kislev.
Month number: 9
Number of days: 30 (sometimes 29)
Season: Autumn
Gregorian equivalent: November–December

Kislev (Hebrew: כִּסְלֵו, Standard Kislev Tiberian Kislēw; also Chislev[1]) is the third month of the civil year and the ninth month of the ecclesiastical year on the Hebrew calendar.

In a regular (kesidran) year Kislev has 30 days, but because of the Rosh Hashanah postponement rules, in some years it can lose a day to make the year a "short" (chaser) year. Kislev is an autumn month which occurs in November–December on the Gregorian calendar and is sometimes known as the month of dreams. The name of the month derives from Akkadian kislimu. But some popular etymologies connect it to the Hebrew root K-S-L as in the words "kesel, kisla" (hope, positiveness) or "ksil" (Orion, a constellation that shines especially in this month) because of the expectation and hope for rains.

In Jewish Rabbinic literature, the month of Kislev is believed to correspond to the Tribe of Benjamin.[2]

Holidays in Kislev

25 Kislev – 2 Tevet Hanukkah – ends 3 Tevet if Kislev is short

Kislev in Jewish history and tradition

References in fiction

References

  1. ^ "Chislev". Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary. The Free Dictionary (Farlex). 1913. Retrieved 2011-02-07.
  2. ^ "Rosh Chodesh Kislev • Torah.org". torah.org.
  3. ^ a b Hamodia. Nov/28/12. p. D47.
  4. ^ "Now the fifteenth day of the month Kislev, in the hundred forty and fifth year, they set up the abomination of desolation upon the altar, and builded idol altars throughout the cities of Judah on every side." (1 Maccabees 1:54)
  5. ^ Megillat Ta'anit 29
  6. ^ "Now the five and twentieth day of the month they did sacrifice upon the idol altar, which was upon the altar of God." (1 Maccabees 1:59)

External links

This page was last edited on 27 November 2019, at 21:44
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