Mormons and the Book of Wisdom:
‘Hot Drinks’ has been widely interpreted as ‘warm drinks’ or ‘strong drinks’. Followed by their tauten belief in the book, Mormons consider ‘coffee and tea’ as hot drinks and thus avoid any kind of indulgence with them both. Mormons do not represent entire Christian religion. So, Christian all over the world not only drink coffee regularly but they do also love it. This is the reason why we have a lot of coffee shops in every nook and corner of the planet.
Jews and Coffee Culture:
Europe was rising like phoenix from ashes. It was Jews merchants who brought coffee to revered fathers and powerful lords. Having said, coffee is largely favorite drink in Jewish culture ever since they met it.
Jews follow kosher food menu that tells which foods and drinks are clean and consumable. The only controversy spouted was in early 1600 when two rabbis found coffee with altogether different notions. In 1603, an Italian Rabbi Hezekiah da Silva was so much enchanted by coffee that he could not resist saying,’ One cannot attain presence of mind without the aid of coffee. On the other hand, Rabbi Judah LeibNardin of London put coffee in no kosher class, saying it to carry fat meat in it. Much academic discussions have now been conducted about coffee and rabbinic laws, and nothing religiously foul about coffee is found therein. In fact, like rabbis of 17th and 18th centuries, modern Jews do drink coffee for observing intense religious rituals. No wonder, coffee capsules have found much laud among them.
Moslem Sufis and Coffee Ecstasy:
Historians tell that in early 1600, moslim scholars also started religious discourses regarding coffee and its religious legitimacy. Moslem Sufis of those times were excited about coffee intake as it turned out to be a magical potion making them ready for self-purgation. But, now there has been nothing controversial about coffee in their religion and Arabians are most addicted to their coffee cups.