A̱yahuda

Neet di̱ Wikipedia
A̱yahuda
ethnoreligious group, nation, people
Yet kap Jhyuk
A̱lyoot a̱gwomna̱ti ku mbyinיהודים Jhyuk
A̱lyem mbyin Jhyuk
Lilyem a̱ lyen lyiat, lyuut ku tyia̱ bwak ma̱ng a̱nhu a̱niA̱biru Jhyuk
Khwi ku nwuan-ta̱cya̱Khwiyahuda Jhyuk
Á̱ ku nwuak a̱lyootJudah Jhyuk
A̱byinIsi̱rela Jhyuk
A̱byin neetJudah Jhyuk
Á̱ fang ma̱Jewish studies Jhyuk
NkhangNkhang A̱yahuda na Jhyuk
Yet a̱fi̱pgentile Jhyuk
Byia̱ lyulyootlists of Jews Jhyuk

A̱yahuda (A̱biru: יְהוּדִים, ISO 259-2: Yehudim, yei Isi̱rela: [jehuˈdim]) ku Á̱niet Yahuda ku A̱yahudawa yet nwap ma̱ng sot khwi ja,[1][2][3] ji̱ yet á̱ka̱mbwon A̱yahuda gbangbang ninia[4][5][6] ma̱ng A̱biru[7][8][9] á̱si̱ bibyin Isi̱rela ma̱ng Yahuda gbangbang. Nwap Yahuda, yet á̱niet, ma̱ng khwi mba hu mun byia̱ a̱meang ma̱ng á̱ghyang,[10][11] nang Khwiyahuda hwa yet khwi nwap A̱yahuda hu, shimba a̱kwa khwi ka vwuon vi̱vwuon kyiak neet mi̱ tsotswat ba̱ng si̱ nat mi̱ nwai khwi.[12][13]

Ya̱fang[jhyuk | jhyuk a̱tyin ka]

  1. Ghyuap di̱n tyan: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Jews-are-ethnoreligious-group
  2. Ghyuap di̱n tyan: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Nicholson2002
  3. Ghyuap di̱n tyan: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Dowty1998
  4. Raymond P. Scheindlin (1998). A Short History of the Jewish People: From Legendary Times to Modern Statehood. Oxford University Press. pp. 1–. ISBN 978-0-19-513941-9. Israelite origins and kingdom: "The first act in the long drama of Jewish history is the age of the Israelites"
  5. Facts On File, Incorporated (2009). Encyclopedia of the Peoples of Africa and the Middle East. Infobase Publishing. pp. 337–. ISBN 978-1-4381-2676-0."The people of the Kingdom of Israel and the ethnic and religious group known as the Jewish people that descended from them have been subjected to a number of forced migrations in their history"
  6. Harry Ostrer MD (2012). Legacy: A Genetic History of the Jewish People. Oxford University Press. pp. 26–. ISBN 978-0-19-997638-6.
  7. "Jew | History, Beliefs, & Facts | Britannica". www.britannica.com (in English). Retrieved 2022-08-20. In the broader sense of the term, a Jew is any person belonging to the worldwide group that constitutes, through descent or conversion, a continuation of the ancient Jewish people, who were themselves descendants of the Hebrews of the Old Testament.
  8. "Hebrew | people | Britannica". www.britannica.com (in English). Retrieved 2022-08-20.
  9. Cline, Eric H. (2004). Jerusalem Besieged: From Ancient Canaan to Modern Israel. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. p. 33. ISBN 0-472-11313-5. OCLC 54913803. Few would seriously challenge the belief that most modern Jews are descended from the ancient Hebrews
  10. Eli Lederhendler (2001). Studies in Contemporary Jewry: Volume XVII: Who Owns Judaism? Public Religion and Private Faith in America and Israel. Oxford University Press. pp. 101–. ISBN 978-0-19-534896-5. "Historically, the religious and ethnic dimensions of Jewish identity have been closely interwoven. In fact, so closely bound are they, that the traditional Jewish lexicon hardly distinguishes between the two concepts. Jewish religious practice, by definition, was observed exclusively by the Jewish people, and notions of Jewish peoplehood, nation, and community were suffused with faith in the Jewish God, the practice of Jewish (religious) law and the study of ancient religious texts"
  11. Tet-Lim N. Yee (2005). Jews, Gentiles and Ethnic Reconciliation: Paul's Jewish identity and Ephesians. Cambridge University Press. pp. 102–. ISBN 978-1-139-44411-8. "This identification in the Jewish attitude between the ethnic group and religious identity is so close that the reception into this religion of members not belonging to its ethnic group has become impossible."
  12. Ernest Krausz; Gitta Tulea (1997). Jewish Survival: The Identity Problem at the Close of the Twentieth Century; [... International Workshop at Bar-Ilan University on the 18th and 19th of March, 1997]. Transaction Publishers. pp. 90–. ISBN 978-1-4128-2689-1. "A person born Jewish who refutes Judaism may continue to assert a Jewish identity, and if he or she does not convert to another religion, even religious Jews will recognize the person as a Jew"
  13. "A Portrait of Jewish Americans". Pew Research Center. 1 October 2013. But the survey also suggests that Jewish identity is changing in America, where one-in-five Jews (22%) now describe themselves as having no religion.