Holidays

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The Main Event – Rosh Hashanah Main dishes

The main event has arrived! Options for beef, chicken, fish and vegetarian will please everyone’s tastes. Turkish Coffee Rubbed Brisket Recipe courtesy Michael Solomov for Epicurious Photo by Linda Pugliese Ingredients: 2 onions, peeled and quartered 2 large potatoes, scrubbed and cut into 1-inch-thick wedges 1 large carrot, peeled and cut into 2-inch pieces 1…

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Rosh Hashanah stamps tell the story of Israel

By Rachel Neiman Every year at Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, the Israel Postal Company (previously the Israel Postal Authority) issues a festival stamp series including a first-day commemorative cancel for the series. The first festival series was issued in 1948. It was designed by Otte Wallish, the graphic designer responsible for the design…

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Jewish Life Television Offers High Holidays Programming

During these very difficult times, Jewish Life Television, North America’s premiere 24-7 Jewish-themed television network, is humbled to have the opportunity to offer extensive High Holiday programming to its large viewing audience throughout the United States and Canada. EREV ROSH HASHANAH Friday, September 18, 2020, 7:00PM, 10:00PM and 1:00AM (Eastern) Popular Jewish Music Performer and…

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Shofar Sounds and Jewish Unity

By Joshua Goldstein The shofar sounds that we blow on the High Holidays take on a new meaning this year as we enter the holiday. Traditionally, the notes tekiah, shevarim, and teruah represent different notes of cries. This idea of crying is meant to stir our conscience during the time of Rosh Hashanah to confront our past…

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Chabad Brings Rosh Hashanah to the Park

As Rosh Hashanah approaches on the eve of September 18, most people who ordinarily attend High Holiday services will be unable to attend synagogue in person this year due to COVID-19, and are seeking alternative ways to celebrate the holiday. Recognizing that blowing the Shofar, as the Jewish people have done for millenia, is the…

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Havurah Shalom continues a 40-year tradition

For 40 years now, Havurah Shalom has opened our High Holidays services to the community. Admission is free and no tickets are required. Last year about 1,000 people attended their services. Havurah’s progressive approach to Jewish life integrates traditional, communal Jewish practices with the intellectual and political impulses of democracy and pluralism. They are open…

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