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Animated manufactured creature (kind of like a robot) but can be made of things like wood, clay or stone as well as metal.
A body without a soul, made out of clay and brought to live through one of a number of often complex procedures. Golem have typically been created as servants and protectors. They appear to be human. In some stories they have powers, such as great strength, a knack for picking out evil-doers, a lack of fear, sensitive hearing, and invulnerability to fire and water. However, they can never speak. The finishing touch in bringing a golem to life is to inscribe a Name of God on its body (often forehead) or by putting a piece of paper with a Name in its mouth. Removing the paper or scratching out the Name will deactivate it. Other variations include writing "Adam" on the forehead, and scratching out the first letter, leaving the word ³"Dam" (blood) to deactivate it; or by writing "Emet" (truth), and scratching out the first letter, leaving the word "Met" (dead). In many stories the golem must be deactivated because it grows too large or goes out of controlthe price paid for attempting to create life.
Jewish legend of a man artificially created by cabalistic rites; a kind of robot.
Inanimate body. Although there have been numerous manmade golems in Jewish history, the golem I refer to was alleged to have been created in the time of the Crusades in France by Rabbi Samuel, the father of the famous Judah Hasid. He fashioned a mannequin, but he could not make it talk. Wherever he went, this golem accompanied him as his servant and vigilant bodyguard.
In Jewish folklore, a figure of a man made of mud or clay that is brought to life when certain holy words that are carved in his forehead or hung around his neck are spoken aloud by a wise Rabbi.
(Jewish folklore) an artificially created human being that is given life by supernatural means
a creature made of clay that will rise up and do your bidding
a fictional creature from the Monster Rancher anime and video game franchise
a human figure created from clay and brought to life by use of the Ineffable Name of God
a living human-like body without a soul, which Kabbalists were able to create through combining the Hebrew letters into various Names of God
a made creature which follows the literal instructions of its creator
a magical living construct
a manmade being of Jewish legend, created from inanimate material
a man, made of clay, and brought to life through magic
a mindless automation commonly sculpted from clay, but it may be formed from other materials
a monster created by humans
a mystical creature of clay and dust
a mythical creature
an animated statue that is brought to life using the same formula God used to create Adam
an artificial human being
a sort of artificial human created from (generally) an inanimate substance, like clay
a statue brought to life by mystical means
a statue of a man made of clay, which was given life by inscribing onto it the words of power via paper or upon the statue's forehead
a Yiddish word for a creature made from mud, brought magically to life but without a soul
An object vested with anima for movement and morphia for the movement's pattern. Usually human shaped and used for simple labor.
(Hebrew: originally, embryo; later, monster) 1. a man-like being artificially created by cabalistic rites; robot, automaton. 2. a thought-form entity created in the mind that may take on a life of its own; examples: imaginary playmates; soldiers who stand guard by your house; conjured beings in games such as "Demons" or "Dungeons and Dragons;" helpers conjured up by sorcerers. They have no history prior to being conjured. Their creator is the conjurer, and they can persist through many lifetimes of the conjurer.
legendary automaton brought to life from clay by Jewish mysticism (Kabbalah).
In Jewish folklore, a golem (×’×•×œ×, sometimes, as in Yiddish, pronounced goilem. From the Hebrew word ×’Ö¶Ö¼×œÖ´×, material) is an animated being created entirely from inanimate matter. In modern Hebrew the word golem literally means 'cocoon', but can also mean "fool", "silly", or even "stupid".
PokÃ©mon franchise. Golem's name originates simply from a golem. In Jewish mythology, the golem is a magically animated man made of mud or clay.
A golem is a construct, a magically created monster in the Dungeons & Dragons role-playing game. There are four types of golems (from weakest to strongest): Flesh Golems, Clay Golems, Stone Golems and Iron Golems. All but the Flesh Golem are created from earthen components.
Golem is a New York City-based klezmer band; most lyrics are belted out or wailed in Yiddish, Ladino, or Slavic languages. Golem's chief fan base of American 20- and 30-year-olds shows this self-described "Eastern European folk-punk band" to be on the forefront of a revival of Jewish culture in popular music typified by performers like Hasidic raggae star (and JDub co-labelist) Matisyahu.
Golem is a fictional monster character from the Marvel Universe that first appeared in Strange Tales vol. 1 #174.
Golem (ISBN 0-395-72618-2) is a 1996 picture book. David Wisniewski was the author and illustrator of this tale, made out of cut-paper images. It is Wisiniewski's retelling of the Jewish folktale of the Golem, with real people, real places, and a lengthy one-page background at the end.
A comical short story written by a Korean author Lee Yeongdo, based on the world of the novel Dragon Raja written by the same author. It is a part of a series of short stories Lee Yeongdo wrote, known as Sceneries Of Labratory. The story portrays and questions human-based borders and limits and their meaning throught an artificially created being named Golem.