/tagged/museum/page/14
TZEDAKAH - GIVE TO YOUR MAMA
Since she’s given something to you, try giving something back to your own mom this Mother’s Day, May 13! Make her proud!
In this painting, a mother is shown holding her son as he drops a coin into a tzedakah (charity) box.  The scene highlights one of the many small yet formative moments in childhood, when a mother passses down to her child a life lesson that she herself learned when young—in this case the importance of tzedakah, the religious obligation to give to others.  
Boris Schatz, Jewish Mother, 1929.  Jerusalem, Israel.  Oil on panel; copper frame.  Gift of the Jewish Community Center of Greater Baltimore.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1988.018).

TZEDAKAH - GIVE TO YOUR MAMA

Since she’s given something to you, try giving something back to your own mom this Mother’s Day, May 13! Make her proud!

In this painting, a mother is shown holding her son as he drops a coin into a tzedakah (charity) box.  The scene highlights one of the many small yet formative moments in childhood, when a mother passses down to her child a life lesson that she herself learned when young—in this case the importance of tzedakah, the religious obligation to give to others.  

Boris Schatz, Jewish Mother, 1929.  Jerusalem, Israel.  Oil on panel; copper frame.  Gift of the Jewish Community Center of Greater Baltimore.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1988.018).

LEAN ON MOM - AND GET READY FOR MOTHER’S DAY ON SUNDAY!
Joseph Floch’s painting Mother and Child portrays a mother with her adult daughter leaning on her shoulder.  The artist’s depiction of the mother’s body—larger than and in front of the daughter’s body—suggests the daughter’s reliance on, if not respect for her mother.  The portrait’s sober palette of dark reds and blues, along with the facial expressions of the two women—the daughter’s contented and the mother’s neutral—suggest they are sharing a moment of quiet reflection.  Floch later gave this painting to his own daughter.
Joseph Floch, ”Mother and Daughter,” 1924.  Oil on canvas.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1983.040).

LEAN ON MOM - AND GET READY FOR MOTHER’S DAY ON SUNDAY!

Joseph Floch’s painting Mother and Child portrays a mother with her adult daughter leaning on her shoulder.  The artist’s depiction of the mother’s body—larger than and in front of the daughter’s body—suggests the daughter’s reliance on, if not respect for her mother.  The portrait’s sober palette of dark reds and blues, along with the facial expressions of the two women—the daughter’s contented and the mother’s neutral—suggest they are sharing a moment of quiet reflection.  Floch later gave this painting to his own daughter.

Joseph Floch, ”Mother and Daughter,” 1924.  Oil on canvas.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1983.040).

MOTHER’S DAY IS SUNDAY! DON’T FORGET!
Images of a mother and child are some of the most familiar scenes in western art. Though often associated with Christian iconography, this image comes out of one of most universal human experiences: a mother holding her child. 
Mother and Child, Isaac Soyer (1907-1981), New York Oil on canvas, Gift of Dr. and Mrs. Gabriel Vogelson (1973.008) 
 
Woman with brown hair holding infant wrapped in a blanket.

MOTHER’S DAY IS SUNDAY! DON’T FORGET!

Images of a mother and child are some of the most familiar scenes in western art. Though often associated with Christian iconography, this image comes out of one of most universal human experiences: a mother holding her child. 

Mother and Child, Isaac Soyer (1907-1981), New York Oil on canvas, Gift of Dr. and Mrs. Gabriel Vogelson (1973.008) 

 

Woman with brown hair holding infant wrapped in a blanket.

COUNT AWAY AND READY THAT BONFIRE: LAG B’OMER IS TOMORROW!
Take the time this counting of the omer to check out this calendar.
During the time of the Second Temple, there was a commandment to bring a set amount of barley on the second day of Passover. This set amount of barley was known as an omer. After counting 49 days from the giving of the omer, on the 50th day there was a commandment to bring the first offering of the year to theTemple. Although there is no longer a Temple, Jews are still obliged to count the 49 days.
This commandment to count the omer comes from the Biblical verse: “And from the day on which you bring the sheaf of wave offering – the day after the Sabbath – you shall count off seven weeks” (Lev. 23:15). The process of counting led to the creation of calendars to aid in the process of the omer.
This particular calendar (mid 20th century) is written on parchment and is illuminated with different images. The parchments are housed in a case that was made later. There are two knobs on either side for advancing the parchment. The wooden case is decorated with silver appliqué engraving that have the names of the 12 tribes inscribed along with engravings of animals and an abbreviated name of G-d.  There is little known about this calendar, but the initials N.D. is found on the bottom of the case which could perhaps be the name of the owner.
Omer Calendar, 20th Century. Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (F341)

COUNT AWAY AND READY THAT BONFIRE: LAG B’OMER IS TOMORROW!

Take the time this counting of the omer to check out this calendar.

During the time of the Second Temple, there was a commandment to bring a set amount of barley on the second day of Passover. This set amount of barley was known as an omer. After counting 49 days from the giving of the omer, on the 50th day there was a commandment to bring the first offering of the year to theTemple. Although there is no longer a Temple, Jews are still obliged to count the 49 days.

This commandment to count the omer comes from the Biblical verse: “And from the day on which you bring the sheaf of wave offering – the day after the Sabbath – you shall count off seven weeks” (Lev. 23:15). The process of counting led to the creation of calendars to aid in the process of the omer.

This particular calendar (mid 20th century) is written on parchment and is illuminated with different images. The parchments are housed in a case that was made later. There are two knobs on either side for advancing the parchment. The wooden case is decorated with silver appliqué engraving that have the names of the 12 tribes inscribed along with engravings of animals and an abbreviated name of G-d.  There is little known about this calendar, but the initials N.D. is found on the bottom of the case which could perhaps be the name of the owner.

Omer Calendar, 20th Century. Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (F341)

TIME FOR A LITTLE ROMANCE

A little bit of poetry to make your day!

With all of his work in politics and educating youth, finding the time to write romantic poetry is no small feat. This book of poetry, Poems from the German, was compiled in the 20th century. This particular poem was written by Johann Ludwig Uhland and is titled “Castle by the Sea”. Uhland is best known for his romantic poetry, but, he was also an attorney and later struggled to restore parliamentary democracy in Wurttenberg in present-day Germany. He also worked a short while as a professor.  You would think that Uhland would be jaded from his work in politics. This poem, which is a portion of a longer poem, shows a softer side to Uhland.

Books & Manuscripts, 1976. New York. Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1998.036).

A MOTHER’S LOVE AND UPPER BODY STRENGTH?  PRICELESS.
Tackle your own mom in the waist this Mother’s Day, May 13!
This 50-Lirot silver coin was produced in Israel in 1979.  The front face depicts a mother bouncing a baby in the air while another child embraces her at the waist.  Inscriptions in both English and Hebrew read, “Mother of Children, Psalms 113,9.” 
Silver coin, 1979.  Israel.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (2009.160)

A MOTHER’S LOVE AND UPPER BODY STRENGTH?  PRICELESS.

Tackle your own mom in the waist this Mother’s Day, May 13!

This 50-Lirot silver coin was produced in Israel in 1979.  The front face depicts a mother bouncing a baby in the air while another child embraces her at the waist.  Inscriptions in both English and Hebrew read, “Mother of Children, Psalms 113,9.” 

Silver coin, 1979.  Israel.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (2009.160)

MAMA - I WANT TO HOLD YOUR HAND
When was the last time you held your mother’s hand?  Try doing it this Mother’s Day, May 13!
This postcard features a photograph of a Tunisian Jewish woman and her daughter holding hands while standing on a shore.  The woman’s robes and conical headdress are representative of the traditional dress of Jewish Tunisian women during the early 20th century. 
Postcard.  Neurdein et Cie.  Paris, France, early 20th century.  Paper, printed.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (2006.232).

MAMA - I WANT TO HOLD YOUR HAND

When was the last time you held your mother’s hand?  Try doing it this Mother’s Day, May 13!

This postcard features a photograph of a Tunisian Jewish woman and her daughter holding hands while standing on a shore.  The woman’s robes and conical headdress are representative of the traditional dress of Jewish Tunisian women during the early 20th century. 

Postcard.  Neurdein et Cie.  Paris, France, early 20th century.  Paper, printed.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (2006.232).

HAPPY YOM HA’ATZMAUT!  ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY!
Not that it’s getting ready to retire, but Israel is turning 64, oh, TOMORROW! This image of a postcard from Israel’s third birthday in 1951 seems like it comes from the distant past, what with the image of a Roman column.   
Postcard celebrating Israeli Independence Day 1951, designed by R. Siedner, Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1997.126), gift of Beverly Fettman

HAPPY YOM HA’ATZMAUT!  ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY!

Not that it’s getting ready to retire, but Israel is turning 64, oh, TOMORROW! This image of a postcard from Israel’s third birthday in 1951 seems like it comes from the distant past, what with the image of a Roman column.   

Postcard celebrating Israeli Independence Day 1951, designed by R. Siedner, Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1997.126), gift of Beverly Fettman

LAST CHANCE TO SEE GRAPHIC DETAILS - CONFESSIONAL COMICS BY JEWISH WOMEN
Closes Sunday!
Sophisticated yet raw, nakedly diaristic storytelling is what makes these comics so compelling. By turns funny, outrageous, poignant and embarrassingly intimate, the works reflect each of the 18 featured artist’s individual journeys refracted through a distinctively Jewish lens in a pop-culture art form. Some bare their bodies. Some expose their psyches. All are fearless about experiences, emotions, desires, romance and politics.
Featuring original work by 18 of the most influential creators, Graphic Details showcases work of all-stars from the pioneering Wimmen’s Comix and Twisted Sisters artists of the 1970s and 1980s to the superstars of the new generation.  Many of the cartoons in Graphic Details have never been displayed in public until now.  The artists, who hail from the U.S., Canada, Israel and the UK include: Vanessa Davis; Bernice Eisenstein; Sarah Glidden; Miriam Katin; Aline Kominsky-Crumb; Miss Lasko-Gross; Sarah Lazarovic; Miriam Libicki; Sarah Lightman; Diane Noomin; Corinne Pearlman; Trina Robbins; Racheli Rotner; Sharon Rudahl; Laurie Sandell; Ariel Schrag; Lauren Weinstein; and Ilana Zeffren.
Find out more at http://yumuseum.tumblr.com/GraphicDetails
Image: From I Was a Child of Holocaust Survivors, by Bernice Eisenstein, McClellan & Stewart Ltd., 2006.

LAST CHANCE TO SEE GRAPHIC DETAILS - CONFESSIONAL COMICS BY JEWISH WOMEN

Closes Sunday!

Sophisticated yet raw, nakedly diaristic storytelling is what makes these comics so compelling. By turns funny, outrageous, poignant and embarrassingly intimate, the works reflect each of the 18 featured artist’s individual journeys refracted through a distinctively Jewish lens in a pop-culture art form. Some bare their bodies. Some expose their psyches. All are fearless about experiences, emotions, desires, romance and politics.

Featuring original work by 18 of the most influential creators, Graphic Details showcases work of all-stars from the pioneering Wimmen’s Comix and Twisted Sisters artists of the 1970s and 1980s to the superstars of the new generation.  Many of the cartoons in Graphic Details have never been displayed in public until now.  The artists, who hail from the U.S., Canada, Israel and the UK include: Vanessa Davis; Bernice Eisenstein; Sarah Glidden; Miriam Katin; Aline Kominsky-Crumb; Miss Lasko-Gross; Sarah Lazarovic; Miriam Libicki; Sarah Lightman; Diane Noomin; Corinne Pearlman; Trina Robbins; Racheli Rotner; Sharon Rudahl; Laurie Sandell; Ariel Schrag; Lauren Weinstein; and Ilana Zeffren.

Find out more at http://yumuseum.tumblr.com/GraphicDetails

Image: From I Was a Child of Holocaust Survivors, by Bernice Eisenstein, McClellan & Stewart Ltd., 2006.

TZEDAKAH - GIVE TO YOUR MAMA
Since she’s given something to you, try giving something back to your own mom this Mother’s Day, May 13! Make her proud!
In this painting, a mother is shown holding her son as he drops a coin into a tzedakah (charity) box.  The scene highlights one of the many small yet formative moments in childhood, when a mother passses down to her child a life lesson that she herself learned when young—in this case the importance of tzedakah, the religious obligation to give to others.  
Boris Schatz, Jewish Mother, 1929.  Jerusalem, Israel.  Oil on panel; copper frame.  Gift of the Jewish Community Center of Greater Baltimore.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1988.018).

TZEDAKAH - GIVE TO YOUR MAMA

Since she’s given something to you, try giving something back to your own mom this Mother’s Day, May 13! Make her proud!

In this painting, a mother is shown holding her son as he drops a coin into a tzedakah (charity) box.  The scene highlights one of the many small yet formative moments in childhood, when a mother passses down to her child a life lesson that she herself learned when young—in this case the importance of tzedakah, the religious obligation to give to others.  

Boris Schatz, Jewish Mother, 1929.  Jerusalem, Israel.  Oil on panel; copper frame.  Gift of the Jewish Community Center of Greater Baltimore.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1988.018).

LEAN ON MOM - AND GET READY FOR MOTHER’S DAY ON SUNDAY!
Joseph Floch’s painting Mother and Child portrays a mother with her adult daughter leaning on her shoulder.  The artist’s depiction of the mother’s body—larger than and in front of the daughter’s body—suggests the daughter’s reliance on, if not respect for her mother.  The portrait’s sober palette of dark reds and blues, along with the facial expressions of the two women—the daughter’s contented and the mother’s neutral—suggest they are sharing a moment of quiet reflection.  Floch later gave this painting to his own daughter.
Joseph Floch, ”Mother and Daughter,” 1924.  Oil on canvas.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1983.040).

LEAN ON MOM - AND GET READY FOR MOTHER’S DAY ON SUNDAY!

Joseph Floch’s painting Mother and Child portrays a mother with her adult daughter leaning on her shoulder.  The artist’s depiction of the mother’s body—larger than and in front of the daughter’s body—suggests the daughter’s reliance on, if not respect for her mother.  The portrait’s sober palette of dark reds and blues, along with the facial expressions of the two women—the daughter’s contented and the mother’s neutral—suggest they are sharing a moment of quiet reflection.  Floch later gave this painting to his own daughter.

Joseph Floch, ”Mother and Daughter,” 1924.  Oil on canvas.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1983.040).

MOTHER’S DAY IS SUNDAY! DON’T FORGET!
Images of a mother and child are some of the most familiar scenes in western art. Though often associated with Christian iconography, this image comes out of one of most universal human experiences: a mother holding her child. 
Mother and Child, Isaac Soyer (1907-1981), New York Oil on canvas, Gift of Dr. and Mrs. Gabriel Vogelson (1973.008) 
 
Woman with brown hair holding infant wrapped in a blanket.

MOTHER’S DAY IS SUNDAY! DON’T FORGET!

Images of a mother and child are some of the most familiar scenes in western art. Though often associated with Christian iconography, this image comes out of one of most universal human experiences: a mother holding her child. 

Mother and Child, Isaac Soyer (1907-1981), New York Oil on canvas, Gift of Dr. and Mrs. Gabriel Vogelson (1973.008) 

 

Woman with brown hair holding infant wrapped in a blanket.

COUNT AWAY AND READY THAT BONFIRE: LAG B’OMER IS TOMORROW!
Take the time this counting of the omer to check out this calendar.
During the time of the Second Temple, there was a commandment to bring a set amount of barley on the second day of Passover. This set amount of barley was known as an omer. After counting 49 days from the giving of the omer, on the 50th day there was a commandment to bring the first offering of the year to theTemple. Although there is no longer a Temple, Jews are still obliged to count the 49 days.
This commandment to count the omer comes from the Biblical verse: “And from the day on which you bring the sheaf of wave offering – the day after the Sabbath – you shall count off seven weeks” (Lev. 23:15). The process of counting led to the creation of calendars to aid in the process of the omer.
This particular calendar (mid 20th century) is written on parchment and is illuminated with different images. The parchments are housed in a case that was made later. There are two knobs on either side for advancing the parchment. The wooden case is decorated with silver appliqué engraving that have the names of the 12 tribes inscribed along with engravings of animals and an abbreviated name of G-d.  There is little known about this calendar, but the initials N.D. is found on the bottom of the case which could perhaps be the name of the owner.
Omer Calendar, 20th Century. Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (F341)

COUNT AWAY AND READY THAT BONFIRE: LAG B’OMER IS TOMORROW!

Take the time this counting of the omer to check out this calendar.

During the time of the Second Temple, there was a commandment to bring a set amount of barley on the second day of Passover. This set amount of barley was known as an omer. After counting 49 days from the giving of the omer, on the 50th day there was a commandment to bring the first offering of the year to theTemple. Although there is no longer a Temple, Jews are still obliged to count the 49 days.

This commandment to count the omer comes from the Biblical verse: “And from the day on which you bring the sheaf of wave offering – the day after the Sabbath – you shall count off seven weeks” (Lev. 23:15). The process of counting led to the creation of calendars to aid in the process of the omer.

This particular calendar (mid 20th century) is written on parchment and is illuminated with different images. The parchments are housed in a case that was made later. There are two knobs on either side for advancing the parchment. The wooden case is decorated with silver appliqué engraving that have the names of the 12 tribes inscribed along with engravings of animals and an abbreviated name of G-d.  There is little known about this calendar, but the initials N.D. is found on the bottom of the case which could perhaps be the name of the owner.

Omer Calendar, 20th Century. Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (F341)

TIME FOR A LITTLE ROMANCE

A little bit of poetry to make your day!

With all of his work in politics and educating youth, finding the time to write romantic poetry is no small feat. This book of poetry, Poems from the German, was compiled in the 20th century. This particular poem was written by Johann Ludwig Uhland and is titled “Castle by the Sea”. Uhland is best known for his romantic poetry, but, he was also an attorney and later struggled to restore parliamentary democracy in Wurttenberg in present-day Germany. He also worked a short while as a professor.  You would think that Uhland would be jaded from his work in politics. This poem, which is a portion of a longer poem, shows a softer side to Uhland.

Books & Manuscripts, 1976. New York. Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1998.036).

A MOTHER’S LOVE AND UPPER BODY STRENGTH?  PRICELESS.
Tackle your own mom in the waist this Mother’s Day, May 13!
This 50-Lirot silver coin was produced in Israel in 1979.  The front face depicts a mother bouncing a baby in the air while another child embraces her at the waist.  Inscriptions in both English and Hebrew read, “Mother of Children, Psalms 113,9.” 
Silver coin, 1979.  Israel.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (2009.160)

A MOTHER’S LOVE AND UPPER BODY STRENGTH?  PRICELESS.

Tackle your own mom in the waist this Mother’s Day, May 13!

This 50-Lirot silver coin was produced in Israel in 1979.  The front face depicts a mother bouncing a baby in the air while another child embraces her at the waist.  Inscriptions in both English and Hebrew read, “Mother of Children, Psalms 113,9.” 

Silver coin, 1979.  Israel.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (2009.160)

MAMA - I WANT TO HOLD YOUR HAND
When was the last time you held your mother’s hand?  Try doing it this Mother’s Day, May 13!
This postcard features a photograph of a Tunisian Jewish woman and her daughter holding hands while standing on a shore.  The woman’s robes and conical headdress are representative of the traditional dress of Jewish Tunisian women during the early 20th century. 
Postcard.  Neurdein et Cie.  Paris, France, early 20th century.  Paper, printed.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (2006.232).

MAMA - I WANT TO HOLD YOUR HAND

When was the last time you held your mother’s hand?  Try doing it this Mother’s Day, May 13!

This postcard features a photograph of a Tunisian Jewish woman and her daughter holding hands while standing on a shore.  The woman’s robes and conical headdress are representative of the traditional dress of Jewish Tunisian women during the early 20th century. 

Postcard.  Neurdein et Cie.  Paris, France, early 20th century.  Paper, printed.  Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (2006.232).

HAPPY YOM HA’ATZMAUT!  ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY!
Not that it’s getting ready to retire, but Israel is turning 64, oh, TOMORROW! This image of a postcard from Israel’s third birthday in 1951 seems like it comes from the distant past, what with the image of a Roman column.   
Postcard celebrating Israeli Independence Day 1951, designed by R. Siedner, Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1997.126), gift of Beverly Fettman

HAPPY YOM HA’ATZMAUT!  ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY!

Not that it’s getting ready to retire, but Israel is turning 64, oh, TOMORROW! This image of a postcard from Israel’s third birthday in 1951 seems like it comes from the distant past, what with the image of a Roman column.   

Postcard celebrating Israeli Independence Day 1951, designed by R. Siedner, Collection of Yeshiva University Museum (1997.126), gift of Beverly Fettman

LAST CHANCE TO SEE GRAPHIC DETAILS - CONFESSIONAL COMICS BY JEWISH WOMEN
Closes Sunday!
Sophisticated yet raw, nakedly diaristic storytelling is what makes these comics so compelling. By turns funny, outrageous, poignant and embarrassingly intimate, the works reflect each of the 18 featured artist’s individual journeys refracted through a distinctively Jewish lens in a pop-culture art form. Some bare their bodies. Some expose their psyches. All are fearless about experiences, emotions, desires, romance and politics.
Featuring original work by 18 of the most influential creators, Graphic Details showcases work of all-stars from the pioneering Wimmen’s Comix and Twisted Sisters artists of the 1970s and 1980s to the superstars of the new generation.  Many of the cartoons in Graphic Details have never been displayed in public until now.  The artists, who hail from the U.S., Canada, Israel and the UK include: Vanessa Davis; Bernice Eisenstein; Sarah Glidden; Miriam Katin; Aline Kominsky-Crumb; Miss Lasko-Gross; Sarah Lazarovic; Miriam Libicki; Sarah Lightman; Diane Noomin; Corinne Pearlman; Trina Robbins; Racheli Rotner; Sharon Rudahl; Laurie Sandell; Ariel Schrag; Lauren Weinstein; and Ilana Zeffren.
Find out more at http://yumuseum.tumblr.com/GraphicDetails
Image: From I Was a Child of Holocaust Survivors, by Bernice Eisenstein, McClellan & Stewart Ltd., 2006.

LAST CHANCE TO SEE GRAPHIC DETAILS - CONFESSIONAL COMICS BY JEWISH WOMEN

Closes Sunday!

Sophisticated yet raw, nakedly diaristic storytelling is what makes these comics so compelling. By turns funny, outrageous, poignant and embarrassingly intimate, the works reflect each of the 18 featured artist’s individual journeys refracted through a distinctively Jewish lens in a pop-culture art form. Some bare their bodies. Some expose their psyches. All are fearless about experiences, emotions, desires, romance and politics.

Featuring original work by 18 of the most influential creators, Graphic Details showcases work of all-stars from the pioneering Wimmen’s Comix and Twisted Sisters artists of the 1970s and 1980s to the superstars of the new generation.  Many of the cartoons in Graphic Details have never been displayed in public until now.  The artists, who hail from the U.S., Canada, Israel and the UK include: Vanessa Davis; Bernice Eisenstein; Sarah Glidden; Miriam Katin; Aline Kominsky-Crumb; Miss Lasko-Gross; Sarah Lazarovic; Miriam Libicki; Sarah Lightman; Diane Noomin; Corinne Pearlman; Trina Robbins; Racheli Rotner; Sharon Rudahl; Laurie Sandell; Ariel Schrag; Lauren Weinstein; and Ilana Zeffren.

Find out more at http://yumuseum.tumblr.com/GraphicDetails

Image: From I Was a Child of Holocaust Survivors, by Bernice Eisenstein, McClellan & Stewart Ltd., 2006.

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YU Museum creates new ways to experience and interpret Jewish art and history. It is a source for new ideas and perspectives on historic events and cultural phenomena effecting everyone.

Visit YU Museum’s exhibitions and programs! They open the eyes of audiences to new perspectives on Jewish culture, historic events and cultural phenomena. They reveal the vitality and resonance of present-day art on Jewish themes, and reflect and re-interpret millennia of Jewish experiences for the present. Visit: @15 w16th st, NYC

Visit YU Museum @ www.YUMuseum.org

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