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      • Hebrew Wikipedia (Hebrew: ויקיפדיה העברית‎, IPA: [vikiˈpedja ha(ʔ)entsikloˈpedja haχofˈʃit]) is the Hebrew language edition of Wikipedia. This edition was started on 11 May 2001 and contains more than 252,000 articles as of October 2019.
      en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hebrew_Wikipedia#:~:text=Hebrew%20Wikipedia%20%28Hebrew%3A%20%D7%95%D7%99%D7%A7%D7%99%D7%A4%D7%93%D7%99%D7%94%20%D7%94%D7%A2%D7%91%D7%A8%D7%99%D7%AA%E2%80%8E%2C%20IPA%3A%20%5Bviki%CB%88pedja%20ha%28%CA%94%29entsiklo%CB%88pedja,more%20than%20252%2C000%20articles%20as%20of%20October%202019.
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  2. Hebrew language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hebrew_language

    Hebrew / ˈhi.bɹu / (Hebrew: עִבְרִית ‎, romanized : Ivrit, IPA: [ivˈʁit] or [ʕivˈɾit] ( listen)) is a Northwest Semitic language native to Israel. In 2013, Modern Hebrew was spoken by over nine million people worldwide.

  3. Biblical Hebrew - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Biblical_Hebrew_language

    Biblical Hebrew (עִבְרִית מִקְרָאִית ‎ Ivrit Miqra'it or לְשׁוֹן הַמִּקְרָא ‎ Leshon ha-Miqra), also called classical Hebrew, is an archaic form of Hebrew, a language in the Canaanite branch of Semitic languages, spoken by the Israelites in the area known as Israel, roughly west of the Jordan River and east of the Mediterranean Sea.

  4. Hebrew Wikipedia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hebrew_Wikipedia

    Hebrew Wikipedia (Hebrew: ויקיפדיה העברית ‎, IPA: [vikiˈpedja ha(ʔ)entsikloˈpedja haχofˈʃit]) is the Hebrew language edition of Wikipedia. This edition was started on 11 May 2001 [1] and contains more than 270,000 articles as of June 2020.

  5. Hebrew is a Semitic language. It was first spoken in Israel. Many Jewish people also speak Hebrew, as Hebrew is part of Judaism. The Academy of the Hebrew Language is the main institution of Hebrew.

    • [(ʔ)ivˈʁit] - [(ʔ)ivˈɾit]
    • Israel, Jewish communities in Judea and Samaria; used globally as a liturgical language for Judaism
  6. Revival of the Hebrew language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Revival_of_the_Hebrew_language

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The revival of the Hebrew language took place in Europe and Palestine toward the end of the 19th century and into the 20th century, through which the language's usage changed from the sacred language of Judaism to a spoken and written language used for daily life in Israel.

  7. Hebrews - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hebrews

    The translation of "Hebrew" is used also in the Kurdish language and was once used also in French. With the revival of the Hebrew language and the emergence of the Hebrew Yishuv , the term has been applied to the Jewish people of this re-emerging society in Israel or the Jewish people in general.

  8. Hebrew alphabet - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hebrew_alphabet

    e The Hebrew alphabet (Hebrew: אָלֶף־בֵּית עִבְרִי, Alefbet ivri), known variously by scholars as the Jewish script, square script, and block script, is an abjad script used in the writing of the Hebrew language and other Jewish languages, most notably Yiddish, Judeo-Spanish, Judeo-Arabic, and Judeo-Persian.

  9. Hebrew numerals - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hebrew_numerals

    The Hebrew language has names for common numbers that range from zero to one million. Letters of the Hebrew alphabet are used to represent numbers in a few traditional contexts, for example in calendars. In other situations Arabic numerals are used. Cardinal and ordinal numbers must agree in gender with the noun they are describing.

  10. Suffixes in Hebrew - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Suffixes_in_Hebrew

    There are several suffixes in Hebrew which are appended to regular words to introduce a new meaning.Suffixes are used in the Hebrew language to form plurals of nouns and adjectives, in verb conjugation of grammatical tense, and to indicate possession and direct objects.

  11. Hebrew Bible - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jewish_bible

    The Hebrew Bible, which is also called the Tanakh (/ t ɑː ˈ n ɑː x /; תָּנָ״ךְ, pronounced or ; also Tenakh, Tenak, Tanach), or sometimes the Miqra (מִקְרָא), is the canonical collection of Hebrew scriptures, including the Torah.