Judaism

Gu min Chung

Its beliefs and Rituals

Unlike Christianity and Islam, Judaism has no official creed universal doctrinal requirements for membership. In general, a person can be considered "Jewish" whether he adheres to a complete system of beliefs about God and the afterlife.

Jewish has Life Cycle ritual that will kept until they die:


  • Birth and Naming Ceremonies
  • Brit Milah: Circumcision
  • Redemption of the Firstborn
  • Coming of Age: Bar and Bat Mitzvah
  • Jewish Marriage Traditions
  • Divorce in Judaism
  • Death Rituals and the Chevra kaddisha
  • Mourning


Brief history

Jewish history begins with the covenant established between God and Abraham around 1812 BC, during the Bronze Age, in the Middle East. Abraham is a central figure in Judaism, being considered the Patriarch and progenitor of the Jewish people. Under God’s guidance, the Jews became a powerful nation with kings such as Saul, David, and Solomon, who built the first Temple. Subsequently, this was the site around which Jewish worship was centred. The Temple contained the Ark of the Covenant, and was the exclusive site for certain religious rituals.

Judaism is monotheistic

Gods in Judaism

Judaism is monotheistic

They call their God 'God' in their language