Holy Spirit (Judaism)
The Hebrew language phrase ruach ha-kodesh (Hebrew: רוח הקודש, "holy spirit" also transliterated ruah ha-qodesh) is a term used in the Hebrew Bible (Tanakh) and Jewish writings to refer to the Spirit of YHWH. (The expression in Hebrew is: רוח יהוה) The Hebrew term ruakh kodeshka (רוּחַ קָדְשְׁךָ, "thy holy spirit"), without the definite article, also occurs. The "Holy Spirit" in Judaism generally refers to the divine aspect of prophecy and wisdom. It also refers to the divine force, quality, and influence of the Most High God, over the universe or over his creatures, in given contexts.
Other articles related to "holy":
... of Shekinah ("presence") is also associated with HolySpirit in Jewish tradition, such as in Yiddish song Vel ich, sh'chine tsu dir kummen "Will I, shekinah, to ...
Famous quotes containing the words holy and/or spirit:
“When they bring you before the synagogues, the rulers, and the authorities, do not worry about how you are to defend yourselves or what you are to say; for the Holy Spirit will teach you at that very hour what you ought to say.”
—Bible: New Testament, Luke 12:11,12.
“The free, independent spirit who commits himself to no dogma and will not decide in favor of any party has no homestead on earth.”
—Stefan Zweig (18811942)