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Shechinah ("feminine aspect" of the Divine)

Knowledge Base » Torah, The » Kabbalah & Chassidism; Mysticism » Kabbalah » Kabbalistic Concepts & Terms » Shechinah ("feminine aspect" of the Divine)
Shechinah ("feminine aspect" of the Divine): The manifestation of the divine presence in this world; G-d's feminine manifestation.

Results 1-10 of 24 Shechinah ("feminine aspect" of the Divine)
Who Is Shechinah, And What Does She Want from My Life? Exile of the Shechinah and descent of the soul RankRankRankRankRankRank
Who is Shechinah, and what exactly does she want from my life?
How is it possible to submit petitionary prayers for life and good health, for sustenance and forgiveness of sin, which of themselves imply self-awareness, yet speak simultaneously of self-negation?
When an individual senses pain, anguish and distress, or other deficiencies, he must realize that his condition reflects, as it were, an analogous condition in the celestial spheres.
Learn what kabbalah has to say on marriage, becoming one, love, and intimacy.
G‑d in Love 1 + 1 = 1 RankRankRankRankRankRank
All that exists emerges out of G‑d’s desire to love and be loved. All that we do is an act within that drama. There is nothing else.
Why Don't We Call G-d Mother? Is G-d masculine or feminine? Q&A RankRankRankRankRankRank
Judaism has been understood as the effort to reunite the feminine and masculine aspects of G-d.
My rational mind understands that this is how he will become the person I want him to be, the person he himself wants to be. But my motherly instinct wonders: Will I become a stranger to his thoughts and moods?
What do we mean when we speak of “the divine presence”? Isn’t G‑d everywhere?
It is complacency, not questions, that pose a threat to Judaism. Questions propel us out of the lethargy of our comfort zones to dig deeper and discover the greater truths hidden within our eternal Torah.
Women in the Synagogue An Answer to the Controversy RankRankRankRankRankRank
The issue is even more baffling than you think. Most of the guidelines for prayer, we learned from a lady named Chana who lived about 3000 years ago. Yet all the dominant roles in communal prayer are given to men!
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