Judaic Christianity Versus Roman Catholicism
Judaic is an Abrahamic, polytheistic, and ethically pluralistic religious community containing the religious, literary, artistic, and legal culture and tradition of the Jewish people, sometimes known as Israelites. The term Judaic originates from a combination of two Hebrew terms, i.e., ” Jude” (God) and “Ados” (people). The word “Judah” comes from the first person singular, “Jude”, and the word “Ados” derives from the verb “ad” meaning to act. The tradition of Judaic origin is described by the Talmud as the teachings of Jesus and the teachers of the Holy Temple in Jerusalem. These teachings were passed down through the generations from father to son, grandfather to grandson.
The religion of Judaic origin upholds the fundamental beliefs and commandments of the Hebrew Bible, known as the ” Torah.” It emphasizes ritual purity, honesty, asceticism, and a strong sense of community. Today, the majority of Judaic Jews identify with this traditional and conservative form of Judaism. While converts to Judaicism make up the largest portion of the Judaic population, other Jews also practice it, such as converts to Orthodox Judaism.
A core principle of judaism is the principle of unity, or tikun wa-ra, which states that all members of a Judaic family share the same belief and commandments. All jews are said to be one; however, there are differentiations between Eastern and Western Judaic theology. The main church body in Judaic America is the Orthodox Jewish Congregation of New York, also known as the Orthodox Jewish synagogue. This body can be considered to be a continuation of the ancient institution of kaddish, the commemoration of the death and burial of the messiah, as recorded in the biblical book of Kenehat.