gemilas chesed

Alternative Spellings

gemilat chesed, gamilat chesed, gemilas chesed, gamilas chesed, gemilat hesed, gamilat hesed, gemilas hesed, gamilas hesed, gemilat khesed, gamilat khesed, gemilas khesed, gamilas khesed, gemilat cheysed, gamilat cheysed, gemilas cheysed, gamilas cheysed, gemilat heysed, gamilat heysed, gemilas heysed, gamilas heysed, gemilat kheysed, gamilat kheysed, gemilas kheysed, gamilas kheysed, gmilat chesed, gmilas chesed, gmilat hesed, gmilas hesed, gmilat khesed, gmilas khesed, gmilat cheysed, gmilas cheysed, gmilat heysed, gmilas heysed, gmilat kheysed, gmilas kheysed, g'milat chesed, g'milas chesed, g'milat hesed, g'milas hesed, g'milat khesed, g'milas khesed, g'milat cheysed, g'milas cheysed, g'milat heysed, g'milas heysed, g'milat kheysed, g'milas kheysed, gmiles chesed, gmiles hesed, gmiles khesed, gmiles cheysed, gmiles heysed, gmiles kheysed, g'miles chesed, g'miles hesed, g'miles khesed, g'miles cheysed, g'miles heysed, g'miles kheysed, gamiles chesed, gamiles hesed, gamiles khesed, gamiles cheysed, gamiles heysed, gamiles kheysed, gemiles chesed, gemiles hesed, gemiles khesed, gemiles cheysed, gemiles heysed, gemiles kheysed

Definitions

  • (pl. gemilas chasodim) A loan of money without interest to help a needy person.

Example Sentences

  • "To whom will I turn for a gemilas chesed?" (https://books.google.com/books?id=QdxHnvnHdtMC&pg=PA183&lpg=PA183&dq=%22a+gemilas+chesed%22&source=bl&ots=QX319kVe4j&sig=ACfU3U08QFfGeXsciLrULG9FfEnoyrMijw&hl=en&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwiQy-ue25PqAhWdHzQIHWSqBtEQ6AEwAHoECAoQAQ#v=onepage&q=%22a%20gemilas%20chesed%22&f=false)

Languages of Origin

Textual Hebrew

Etymology

גמלת חסד gemilat chesed 'bestowal of lovingkindness'

Who Uses This

Religious: Jews who are engaged in religious observance and have some Jewish education
Orthodox: Jews who identify as Orthodox and observe halacha (Jewish law)
Ashkenazim: Jews with Ashkenazi heritage

Regions

North America

Dictionaries

Yiddish and English: A Century of Yiddish in America, by Sol Steinmetz (Tuscaloosa, 1986).
Dictionary of Jewish Usage: A Guide to the Use of Jewish Terms, by Sol Steinmetz (Lanham, MD, 2005).

Edit     See something you disagree with? Feel free to edit it. All changes will be moderated.