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Judaism
used in The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

4 uses
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Definition the oldest of the three major monotheistic religions —  having its spiritual and ethical principles embodied chiefly in the Torah and in the Talmud
  • A jews-harp's plenty good enough for a rat.
    Chapter 38 (75% in)
  • Specially, painful music; and you can't get no other kind out of a jews-harp.
    Chapter 38 (77% in)
  • You want to set on your bed nights before you go to sleep, and early in the mornings, and play your jews-harp; play 'The Last Link is Broken'—that's the thing that 'll scoop a rat quicker 'n anything else; and when you've played about two minutes you'll see all the rats, and the snakes, and spiders, and things begin to feel worried about you, and come.
    Chapter 38 (79% in)
  • 's soon have tobacker in his coffee;" and found so much fault with it, and with the work and bother of raising the mullen, and jews-harping the rats, and petting and flattering up the snakes and spiders and things, on top of all the other work he had to do on pens, and inscriptions, and journals, and things, which made it more trouble and worry and responsibility to be a prisoner than anything he ever undertook, that Tom most lost all patience with him; and said he was just loadened...
    Chapter 38 (95% in)

There are no more uses of "Judaism" in The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn.

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