Baruch (Hebrew: בָּרוּךְ, Barukh Bārûḵ ; "Blessed") has been a given name among Jews from Biblical times up to the present, on some occasions also used as surname. It is also found, though more rarely, among Christians—particularly among Protestants who use Old Testament names.
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Some articles on Baruch:
... Baruch College, part of the City University of New York, named after Bernard Baruch ... Baruch Plan, a proposed U.S ... atomic energy plan following WWII by Bernard Baruch ...
... Baruch and his same-sex partner, Balthamos, are both angels in rebellion from the Kingdom of Heaven ... Baruch's courageous and dedicated nature leads to a fight with the Regent ... Baruch appears in The Subtle Knife and The Amber Spyglass ...
... Baruch Meir Rosenblum (9 April 1945 – 24 May 2008), better known by the pen name Adam Baruch, was an Israeli journalist, newspaper editor, writer and art critic ...
... Balthamos and his same-sex partner, Baruch, are both angels in rebellion from the Kingdom of Heaven ... This decision proves to be dangerous both Baruch and Balthamos are aware the Regent is after them, especially now that they are being accompanied by Will ... An unfortunate encounter leads to Baruch being fatally wounded ...
... Essayist, artist Adam Baruch dies at 63, Ynetnews ... Critic and journalist Adam Baruch passes away at age 63, Haaretz web site ... Authority control VIAF 7620496 Persondata Name Baruch, Adam Alternative names Short description Date of birth 9 April 1945 Place of birth Date of death 24 May 2008 Place of ...
More definitions of "Baruch":
- (noun): Economic advisor to United States Presidents (1870-1965).
Synonyms: Bernard Baruch, Bernard Mannes Baruch
- (noun): A disciple of and secretary for the prophet Jeremiah.
Famous quotes containing the word baruch:
“A political leader must keep looking over his shoulder all the time to see if the boys are still there. If they arent still there, hes no longer a political leader.”
—Bernard Baruch (18701965)
“We are seeing an increasing level of attacks on the selfishness of women. There are allegations that all kinds of social ills, from runaway children to the neglected elderly, are due to the fact that women have left their rightful place in the home. Such arguments are simplistic and wrongheaded but women are especially vulnerable to the accusation that if society has problems, its because women arent nurturing enough.”
—Grace Baruch (20th century)
“The working woman may be quick to see any problems with children as her fault because she isnt as available to them. However, the fact that she is employed is rarely central to the conflict. And overall, studies show, being employed doesnt have negative effects on children; carefully done research consistently makes this clear.”
—Grace Baruch (20th century)