web analytics
November 29, 2014 / 7 Kislev, 5775
At a Glance
Sections
Home » Sections » Arts »
112814 FINAL
click for
eEdition
Rain Provides Signs that Israelis Are in Good Hands
Sponsored Post
IDC Herzliya Campus A Day on Campus

To mark IDC Herzliya’s 20th anniversary, we spent a day following Prof. Uriel Reichman, IDC’s founder and president, and Jonathan Davis, VP for External Relations, around its delightful campus.



Arts
 

Posted on: October 1st, 2008

SectionsArts

Perhaps upholding Leviticus 19:31, which insists, "Do not turn to those who worship Ob or to wizards; do not desire to become defiled by them,"

 

Posted on: September 24th, 2008

SectionsArts

The Akeidah casts a very long shadow in the lives of all Jews, every day and particularly at this time of year.

 

Posted on: September 17th, 2008

SectionsArts

When Abraham built the altar on Mount Moriah, it must have been very painful to know each step brought him closer to losing Isaac, whom the Bible goes out of its way to call his "only son, whom he loved."

 

Posted on: September 10th, 2008

SectionsArts

The Sistine Secrets by Benjamin Blech and Roy Doliner raises many intriguing issues about one of the most important works of Western art and its creator, Michelangelo Buonarroti (1475 - 1564) as first presented in my review on August 29.

 

Posted on: September 3rd, 2008

SectionsArts

German artist, Albrecht Dürer's woodcut "Samson Slaying the Lion" (1497-98) shows the warrior-prophet with the unkempt hair and beard of a Nazarite, sitting on the back of a lion, whose jaws he pulls apart.

 

Posted on: August 27th, 2008

SectionsArts

The Sistine Chapel in Rome is at the very heart of the Roman Catholic universe, the pope's private chapel in the Vatican and, notably, is one of the most famous tourist sites in history.

 

Posted on: August 20th, 2008

SectionsArts

Viewers who read Daniel Weinstein's list of artistic influences on his website will get the impression they are dealing with an unusual sort of Judaica, even before they see the art.

 

Posted on: August 13th, 2008

SectionsArts

Lag B'Omer is a communal sigh of relief. Historically the plague that consumed 24,000 of Rabbi Akiva's students in the second century did not include the 33rd day of the counting of the Omer.

 

Posted on: August 6th, 2008

SectionsArts

Marilyn Banner's encaustic painting "Listening" (2008) at first appears to be ironically titled.

 

Posted on: July 30th, 2008

SectionsArts

Piety and paintings of pious Jews, what a dangerous mix! It takes considerable courage to dedicate oneself to making art, not to mention to do so within the Orthodox community.

 

Posted on: July 23rd, 2008

SectionsArts

What do you get when you mix a Jesuit publishing company, a Reform Jewish scholar, an Orthodox Jewish painter, and a thesis on human-divine encounters?

 

Posted on: July 16th, 2008

SectionsArts

Upon walking into the synagogue at Hadassah Hospital, one is forced to look up.

 

Posted on: July 9th, 2008

SectionsArts

When Andrew Jacobs heard about a bungalow colony of Holocaust survivors on Geiger Road in the Catskills, his mind unleashed a series of pardonable stereotypes.

 

Posted on: July 2nd, 2008

SectionsArts

As an artist, when I visit a museum I relish the opportunity to soak up a gamut of aesthetic experiences; the wonderful array of visual and intellectual stimulation that characterizes looking at any kind of art.

 

Posted on: June 25th, 2008

SectionsArts

Some of history's greatest paintings have explored tragedy, from Francisco Goya's "Saturn Devouring his Son" and etching series on "The Disasters of War" to Pablo Picasso's "Guernica" to John Singer Sargent's "Gassed."

 

Posted on: June 18th, 2008

SectionsArts

We live apart, we Jews − partially, by God's command and partially, because of age-old enmity from non-Jews.

 

Posted on: June 12th, 2008

SectionsArts

Italo Calvino's Invisible Cities (1972) imagines a dialogue between the explorer Marco Polo and the emperor Kublai Khan.

 

Posted on: June 4th, 2008

SectionsArts

Light and shadow typically assume moral implications in literature, where light is often divine and dark symbolizes the unknown and the scary.

 

Posted on: May 28th, 2008

SectionsArts

The road one chooses in Art, much like life, does not necessarily determine the final destination.

 

Posted on: May 21st, 2008

SectionsArts

There is perhaps a paradox afoot in conventional American Jewish views on Holocaust memory.

Page 13 of 57« First...1112131415...203040...Last »

Printed from: http://www.jewishpress.com/sections/arts/have-artists-envisioned-nebuchadnezzar-as-hero-or-villain/2012/01/04/

Scan this QR code to visit this page online: