1. ἡ ἑορτὴ τοῦ Πάσχα the feast of Passover (the pascal lamb), τὸ Πάσχα Passover
2. ἡ ἑορτὴ τῶν ἀζύμων [ἄρτων] the feast of unleaven (bread)
3. τὸ δεύτερον Πάσχα (τῇ 14th τοῦ δευτέρου μηνός)
4. ἡ ἑορτἠ τῶν ἑβδομάδων the feast of Weeks (ἡ ἑβδομάς week)
--- a. ἡ πεντηκοστὴ ἡμέρα the day of Pentecost (lit. the 50th day)
5. ἡ ἔτους πρώτη = Rosh Hashanna (first day of the civil year)
--- a. ἡ ἑορτὴ τῶν σαλπίγγων the feast of Trumpets (so called in the first kingdom)
6. ἡ ἡμέρα ἐξιλασμοῦ / τοῦ ἱλασμοῦ the Day of Atonement (= Yom Kippur)
7. ἡ ἑορτὴ τῆς σκηνοπαγίας the feast of Succoth (of booths – lit. of-tent-staking)
--- a. ἡ ὀγδόη [ἡμέρα] ἐκκλησίας lit. 8th day of assembly (= Heb. Shimini Atzerat, the Last Great Day)
--- b. ἡ ἡμέρα τοῦ χαρεῖσθαι ἐν νόμῳ the day of rejoicing in the Law (= Heb. Simchat Torah)
8. τὰ ἐγκαινία The festival of dedication / Hanukkah (from ἐγκαινίζω to renew)
9. ἡ ἑορτὴ τῶν Φρουρέων Purim Lit. the feast of Lots. from Persian/Aramaic(?) Pur-im 'lots' (= Greek κλῆρος -ου, ὁ 'lot')
I have some questions about the term 'Purim'. Josephus talks about Purim in Antiquities 11, book 6. I'm wondering about the definition/morphology of the word φρουρέας in the following quote:
 διὰ ταῦτα μὲν οἱ Ἰουδαῖοι τὰς προειρημένας ἡμέρας ἑορτάζουσιν προσαγορεύσαντες αὐτὰς φρουρέας. [Perseus text can be found at http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/hopper/text?doc=Perseus%3Atext%3A1999.01.0145%3Abook%3D11%3Awhiston%20chapter%3D6%3Awhiston%20section%3D13
Whiston's translation is as follows:
.for which cause the Jews still keep the forementioned days, and call them days of Phurim [or Purim.]
Purim (Hebrew: פּוּרִים (help•info) Pûrîm "lots", from the word pur, related to Akkadian pūru) is a Jewish holiday that commemorates the deliverance of the Jewish people in the ancient Persian Empire from destruction in the wake of a plot by Haman, a story recorded in the Biblical Book of Esther (Megillat Esther).
The word is not in LSJ, Lust, or BDAG. The plural genitive must be ἡ ἑορτὴ τῶν Φρουρέων. What would be the singular, φρούρ? Ιs a loan word from Aramaic? , I take it Graecized by Josephus, and have no relation to φρουρά lookout, guard. Would one talk about this feast as ἡ Φρουρέας [ἑορτή] in the feminine or τὰ Φρουρέα?
Again, are there better choices or alternative names for the Jewish feasts in Greek?