So what's the deal with kaparot, anyway? Orthodox Jewish stand-up comics are taking to the stage – and the rabbis approve.
Week-long adventure into Jewish cuisine taking place in German capital introduces Jewish food in all its global variety.
'All Grown Up,' Attenberg's latest novel, explores what it means for a New York woman to be single, childless and almost 40.
A PR campaign trumpeting the actor-filmmaker's generosity may not be enough to atone for anti-Semitic tirades, questionable personal conduct and religious bias.
'You Say to Brick,' a new biography, explores Louis Kahn's bizarre personal life and sublime designs, including an unrealized plan that could have made the Western Wall a site for all humanity.
For all those who are ready to bury their heads in the sand for the next four years, perhaps a better plan of action is to bury your noses in a good read.
In 'Where Memory Leads,' eminent scholar Saul Friedlander grapples with his own issues of identity and belonging, but never finds psychological liberation.
For years, the 'gatekeepers' opined that there was no such thing as Mizrahi art. Luckily, some artists were determined to prove them wrong.
A new show at the Israel Museum illustrates the extensive presence of Jesus in Jewish and Israeli art. But when it comes to explaining the attraction to this figure, the thrust of the exhibition is misguided.
Though Jesus has traditionally been a taboo subject among observant Jews, he has served as a common theme for modern Jewish painters and writers. Now the Israel Museum is devoting an exhibition to portraying the way local artists have engaged in dialogue with 'that person'.