The idea for the book came from Filreis who turned to art in 2005 after a bout with cancer.
The Land of Israel is ours by divine bequest; we need only claim our heritage.
An inquiry into terrorism inspired by the dog a dog that never barked.
Ultimately, the essays show that there does not have to be serious contradiction between Torah and western thought.
If leftist activists really cared about black Americans, Mac Donald argues, they would champion the police.
A special edition Gemara was printed for the first cycle of Daf Yomi in 1925.
Morah Becky describes her own foray into the world of Jewish children’s literature as a lesson in emunah and Siyata Dishmaya (help from Above).
Their stories are unique because they are not just about giving testimony, but focused on a tiny glimmer of something positive within that horrendous negative milieu… an instant of happiness if just for a moment.
While the subjects are often dense and abstract, Rabbi Pick is able to provide an extremely clear overview of the topics...
Soon, however, one is taken on a wonderful journey of questions and profound suggestions that open up new vistas of thinking and understanding ancient texts.
YCT and Open Orthodoxy were originally presented to the Orthodox community as a movement dedicated to retrieving the Modern Orthodoxy of the 1950s.
Traditional publishers are able to market and distribute your book to the widest audience.
“When someone needs help, you be there for them,” said Elaine. “And that's how you will repay me.”
As a teen, I found essays by people like William F. Buckley Jr. and Lewis Thomas enthralling.
"According to the written sources, biblical and post-biblical, there was intense debate as to when Shavuot is celebrated and why."
What books would you recommend to someone seeking intellectual ammunition for his belief in 1) the existence of G-d? and 2) the divinity of the Bible?
The Hebrew-language best-seller, Miriam's Song, by Miriam Peretz, will be a hit in English that shatters hearts.
"Hate is easy; it takes real courage to love."
He encourages readers to love and respect parents, set spiritual goals, and find mentors and friends.
A bit of give and take ensues but finally the name Passover wins the day.
Each entry asks a specific question and provides strategies to answer those questions, mostly based on traditional Rishonim.
"I wanted to focus on all the people you don't want to look at, the people who are invisible."
She lends meaning to each month of the Jewish calendar in an unparalleled manner.