One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
The Jewish New Year festival, held on the first (and sometimes the second) day of Tishri (in September). It is marked by the blowing of the shofar, and begins the ten days of penitence culminating in Yom Kippur.
- ‘Shmitah begins this Rosh Hashanah, and I am very much looking forward to a restful Sabbath of the Land.’
- ‘May we all merit to remake ourselves from our very core this Rosh Hashana.’
- ‘One ambitious Jewish dater arranged a Rosh Hashanah visit to a local nursing home, during which she and her online match blew the shofar for residents who couldn't travel to a synagogue to hear it.’
- ‘He granted that, since 1945, he had not known a Rosh Hashanah as dark as the one of 1982.’
- ‘May all of their names be for a blessing this Rosh Hashanah.’
Hebrew, literally ‘head (i.e. beginning) of the year’.
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.