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Sabbat (n.)
"witches' sabbath," 1650s, special application of the French form of Sabbath.

Sabbath (n.)

Old English sabat "[seventh] day of rest" … from Latin sabbatum, from Greek sabbaton, from Hebrew shabbath, properly "day of rest," from shabath "he rested." Spelling with -th attested from late 14c., not widespread until 16c…

The original meaning is preserved in Spanish Sabado, Italian Sabato, and other languages' names for "Saturday." Hungarian szombat, Rumanian simbata, French samedi, German Samstag "Saturday" are from Vulgar Latin sambatum, from Greek *sambaton, a vulgar nasalized variant of sabbaton. Sabbath-breaking attested from 1650s.

Oahspe 35/D.53… Let My chosen keep the four holy days of rest during each moon… Sub'da'don, a holy day (Panic). The day of the moon's change. Sub'da (Fonece). Sabbath (Ebra). A moon's birthday. Because each moon has four quarters, so I give to you four Sab'da (holy days of rest), which shall be days of worship (Abram).