Days of Awe." Alternate name for the High Holidays, and the 10-day period beginning with Rosh HaShanah and concluding with Yom Kippur.
Literally, “shout;” one of the shofar blasts. It is composed of a series of nine short blasts.
Literally the “great” t’kiah, this is the longest, deepest call of the shofar heard as the final shofar blast on Rosh HaShanah and Yom Kippur.
Literally, “blast” or “blowing of a horn;” it is a note of the shofar call.
Literally, “for a good year.” This is a customary greeting for Rosh HaShanah. Also, “shanah tovah.”
A Hebrew term for “sin.” Cheit is a Hebrew archery term meaning “missing the mark.” A section of High Holiday liturgy is the Al Cheit, a confession of ways in which we “missed the mark” during the past year.
Literally, “master of t’kiah,” meaning “one who sounds the shofar.”
"Days of Awe;" alternate name for the High Holy Days.
"Day of Shofar Blowing;" alternate name for Rosh HaShana
"Good Day;" the term, often pronounced as yuntiff (Yiddish) has come to mean "holiday;" "Good Yuntiff" is often used a holiday greeting.