Monthly Archives: January 2020
It's time for our 50 for 50 sale!
Save 50% off the purchase of 50 or more of any of our haggadot now through February 20. Feel free to mix and match - the sale price applies to any combination of the titles featured above. (Standard shipping rates apply.)
Use Promo Code: SEDER20
This sale even includes our two newest haggadot. Get them first and at a terrific price.
Posted: January 23, 2020|Categories: Judaica|
The Holocaust is in danger of being remembered as just another historical atrocity inflicted on the Jewish people. With fewer living witnesses able to tell their stories, we need a new way to fulfill the responsibility that Holocaust survivors have entrusted to us - to remember, to tell the story, and to act.
Light from the Darkness: A Ritual for Holocaust Remembrance is a powerful new approach. It's a 45-minute, seder-like experience appropriate for a variety of groups, such as synagogue and school programs (ages 11 up), as well as teen, young adult, and intergenerational events.
Its structured, highly interactive format can be used as a stand-alone event or scheduled as part of a series of community
We are careful to tell stories and show images that mirror the diversity of the American Jewish population in all its facets.
By Deborah Gross-Zuchman
This concise haggadah contains the essential elements for a short, authentic seder. Its small trim size, straightforward text, and bright collage art will capture the attention of all seder participants and spark lively conversation about social justice, freedom, and history. Ideal for the host or seder leader who wants to run a short but meaningful seder, bring a modern sensibility and fresh language to the observance, and add beauty to the seder table.
What we overheard when we showed it at the URJ Biennial in December: “This has all the parts I want and none of the stuff I usually have to skip over!! And the good songs, too!”
Posted: January 22, 2020|
Travelers will get to participate in the following:
• Cooking workshops and demonstrations in the kitchens of some of Israel’s top chefs
• Meet with farmers, chefs, and other food and environmental leaders to learn about the Israeli food cultures, both ancient and modern
• Visit colorful and aromatic marketplaces and wineries
• Tour famous sites through a foodie’s eye-view
• Taste foods that contribute to the melting pot of cultures: Turkish, North African, Persian, Sephardic, Ashkenazic, and more
• Enjoy Purim and S
What kind of Hebrew sets up new readers for success?
Like Spanish and French and many other languages, Hebrew is a gendered language. Expose students to the nuance and various forms of verbs and adjectives by, as it's actually spoken, advises Dina Maiben, director of the Hebrew program at Gratz College. That will give them a solid starting point.
Maiben explains in our video series about effective Hebrew learning strategies.
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Think of people you know in their sixties and seventies. Now consider how that age group is portrayed in popular culture and advertising.
New research from the AARP finds that images of "seniors” do not reflect the reality of how older generations work and play today.
“Marketers reflect the culture and the conversation in our country,” said AARP’s Martha Boudreau in a recent New York Times article. “Stereotypes about the 55-plus demographic are really limiting people’s sense of what they can do with this half of their lives.”
Ageist marketing is just one e
Posted: January 15, 2020||
The holiday offers an entryway to helping students explore the Jewish values of Bal Tashchit (“do not destroy”), bettering the environment and creating a greener, more abundant world for themselves and for others.
By teaching, we repay our debts to our own teachers, and we keep planting the seeds that nourish the next generation of teachers.
Posted: January 08, 2020||
We've put togther a collection of ideas and lessons to incorporate social justice into your classes.