One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A spiritual leader among Sephardic Jews, or, more generally, a person learned in Jewish law.
- ‘Now, to understand why I was shocked, you first need to understand how big of a talmid chacham Rav Nevenzhal is, and to understand why he sat in the back, you need to understand how anav, modest, this man is.’
- ‘The chacham asks about the details, and our scripted reply is to talk about these specific legalities.’
- ‘Someone who is in awe of talmidei chachamim will himself become a talmid chacham.’
- ‘And, I believe, with the proper talmid chacham to help one, how could one not be excited to drink their words with thirst?’
- ‘This wonderful essay gave me the true meaning of being a talmid chacham.’
- ‘Given all my father and his friends appeared to have invested in my activities, my creeping sense of doubt about my own personal motivations for being such a chacham or know it all when it came to matters of killing started to trouble me.’
- ‘He and others also note the special role of the chacham in the process of hatarat nedarim to justify this emphasis.’
- ‘In addition, the Jewish driver brought the talmid chacham directly to the location of the meeting.’
From Hebrew ḥāḵām ‘wise’.
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