Tag: Jewish High Holidays

  • Beit-Teshuvah-feat

    “T’Shuvah is repentance, return, and new response. T’Shuvah is change,” explains Rabbi Mark Borovitz of Beit T’Shuvah, the House of Return, in Los Angeles and author of the memoir The Holy Thief. “T’Shuvah says that change is possible, and change is mandatory.” More

    September 19, 2014 | Comments

  • Rabbi-Mark-Borovitz-Extended-Interview-FEAT

    “What have I done this year? Am I facing God? Am I facing myself?…T’Shuvah says each day we can improve one grain of sand. We just don’t have to be perfect.” More

    September 19, 2014 | Comments

  • thumb01-simchattorah

    “It’s an expression of the love for our Torah, our teachings. It’s also a great way to begin the New Year,” says Rabbi David Shneyer, spiritual leader of Kehila Chadasha and the Am Kolel Jewish Renewal Center of Greater Washington. More

    October 5, 2012 | Comments

  • thumb01-sukkot

    This important Jewish festival celebrates “an indulging of the senses.” More

    September 28, 2012 | Comments

  • thumb01-sephardic-jews

    “The richness of the melodies, the music—it leaves you with an indelible imprint” during the days leading up to Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, says Rabbi Joshua Maroof. More

    September 14, 2012 | Comments

  • thumb01-rabbi-maroof

    In advance of the Jewish High Holidays, “You pray the selichot, and you leave with the melodies on your lips and your mind throughout the whole day. The music stays in your heart.” More

    September 14, 2012 | Comments

  • thumb01-yomkippur

    “One day a year we make a journey in the company of the whole community of Israel—all of us together, each of us alone.”
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    September 16, 2010 | Comments

  • thumb01-shofar

    The blast of the shofar during the High Holy Days, says Rabbi Irwin Tanenbaum, “sends a shiver. We can be better than we are.” More

    September 3, 2010 | Comments

  • thumb-200x1001

    Read new translations of three psalms that are part of the liturgy of the Jewish High Holy Days. More

    September 25, 2009 | Comments

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    In the words of a new translation of Psalm 27, the psalm most associated with the Jewish High Holidays, “Your face, God, is what I constantly search for.” More

    September 17, 2009 | Comments

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