Our brief stint in a temporary sukkah should remind us that for some people, life is always this uncertain.
SukkotSeptember-October Illustration: Masha Manapov
Jews were the first Moroccans to grow etrogs 2,000 years ago. Now they visit the country before the High Holidays to import the yellow fruit.
The fantasy of portable, temporary construction fires the imagination of architects, so it’s no surprise that the sukkah has become a source of inspiration.
On Sukkot, we learn that the land we live on isn’t really ours. When we leave our homes, we re-enact the experience of being refugees.
Why build a sukkah when there's no time, it's too hot, and you might get a threatening summons from the Homeowners' Association?
Women's involvement is going beyond dancing with the Torah – in Orthodox circles, too.
The modern world has reduced our attention spans to less than a goldfish: eight seconds. How can we reverse the #TLDR trend?
In southern Tel Aviv, the sukkah building materials trade flourishes.
Your guide to exhibits, tours and other attractions around Israel.
On Jewish holidays, we're used-to identifying as the resourceful downtrodden that manage to bring an empire to its knees. This year, as our gazillion-dollar army takes on masked Palestinian teens, we find our role reversed.