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Alon Nechushtan Videos


Alon Nechushtan Trio performs “Muppet Shock” at the Cornelia Street Cafe in New York City. Celebrating the release of the “Words Beyond” CD on Buckyball Records.
Alon Nechustan – piano, Michael Bates – bass, Howard Owen – drums

Mark Rothko (Марк Ро́тко) Artworks and Analysis (Abstract Expressionist) – The Powerful Story of Art

Mark Rothko (Latvian: Markus Rotkovičs, Russian: Марк Ро́тко; born Ма́ркус Я́ковлевич Ротко́вич; Marcus Yakovlevich Rothkowitz; September 25, 1903 — February 25, 1970) was an American painter of Russian Jewish descent. He is generally identified as an Abstract Expressionist, although he himself rejected this label and even resisted classification as an “abstract painter.” With Jackson Pollock and Willem de Kooning, he is one of the most famous postwar American artists.
“If you are only moved by color relationships, you are missing the point. This documentary is interested in expressing the big emotions – tragedy, ecstasy, doom.”

“Di farshtoysene” fun Y.-L. Perets (Khane Fishman-Gonshor)

י.־ל. פּרץ און די ייִדישע פֿרױ
דריטער טײל, חלק ב’׃ „די פֿאַרשטױסענע”
חנה פֿישמאַן־גאָנשאָר

Lectures sponsored by the Jewish Community Foundation of Montreal.

דער לײענזאַל
Leyenzal – A Yiddish Literacy Project

Magillah : Rozhinkes mit Mandlen [Raisins and Almonds] (Live 2012)

April 5th, 2012 – A huge yiddish hit by A. Goldfaden, from the yiddish theatre (Michelle Heisler – voice, Henri Oppenheim – accordion, Julie Triquet – violin, Andy Dacoulis – guitar, Mathieu Deschenaux, double bass, Eric Breton – drums, Damian Nisenson – sax).

Music In the Holocaust – A Sonja Larson Presentation

Encounters with the Past: Remembering the `Bygone’ in Israeli Culture: Part 1-3

The University of Washington’s 34th Annual Samuel and Althea Stroum Lectures in Jewish Studies featured Professor Yael Zerubavel, director of The Allen and Joan Bildner Center for the Study of Jewish Life at Rutgers University. Zerubavel concludes the three-part series, Encounters with the Past: Remembering the “Bygone” in Israeli Culture, by looking at the new commemorations of Israel’s pioneering period, which have transformed into an “old past.” These changes illuminate profound transformations in contemporary Israel and Israelis’ understanding of their identities as well as their pasts.

A Guest at the Forverts – Motl Gordon

Motl Gordon visits “FORVERTS”
A program hosted by Boris Sandler

The Pin at Anne Frank Center


L’Chayim – Janusz Makcuh – Jewish Culture Festival in Krakow

The non-Jewish founder and director of the Jewish Culture Festival in Krakow, Poland, Janusz Makuch sits to discuss his connection to the Jewish heritage and how he came to create one of the largest Jewish culture festivals in the world. With Mark S. Golub on LChayim.

The Dorel Livianu Music Museum

The Belzer Rebbe by the Kotel on Rosh Chodesh Sivan 5774 אדמו”ר של בעלז בכותל בראש חודש סיוון


Answering Kidnapping with Kindness – Salomon Says

Our role in the rescue mission

Please pray for the safe and speedy return of Yaakov Naftali ben Rachel Devorah, Gilad Michael ben Bat Galim, and Eyal ben Iris Teshura.

For more articles and videos by Rabbi Salomon visit

Special Mass Prayer at Talmon


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Ben Gurion University

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Popular San Francisco Jewish Film Festival videos SFJFF Presents: The Tailor

Culture and confusion meet on a Brooklyn street, in this hilariously charming tale of similarities amid diversity. Film directed by Gordon Grinberg

This short film is part of the San Francisco Jewish Film Festival short film showcase program, SFJFF Presents. To discover more great Jewish short films each month, join the SFJFF YouTube channel by clicking the red SUBSCRIBE button above.

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Remembering my rebbe

Remembering my rebbePosted: 07 Jul 2014 08:56 AM PDT

Zalman-faceHow can I begin to write about Reb Zalman?

So many others knew him longer than I did. And so many others have written, and will write, about how his extraordinary life and work have shaped Jewish life today. I only knew his work for the last twenty years; I only knew him in person for ten years. Many of his students, colleagues, and friends spent a lifetime with him.

Rabbi Arthur Waskow has written, “No one else in the 20th/ 21st century  brought such new life, new thought, new joy, new depth, new breadth, new ecstasy, new groundedness, new quirkiness, into the Judaism he inherited –- and transformed.” (Reb Zalman: His Light is Buried Like A Seed — To Sprout.)

Rabbi Laura Duhan Kaplan has written, “Reb Zalman was an extraordinary individual who appeared at an extraordinary moment in time, and helped shape a response. In many ways, all of Judaism today is a renewed Judaism.” (A Special Person at a Special Time: Reb Zalman’s Jewish Renewal.)

Rabbi Jay Michaelson has written, “Hundreds of teachers, rabbis, cantors, and Jewish leaders found in Reb Zalman’s ‘translation’ of traditional Judaism into contemporary life a way to savor the blessings of Jewish life and practice, while consciously confronting those aspects of Jewish tradition which needed to be renewed — or discarded outright.” (Reb Zalman, the Prophet of Both-And)

Other people have written about him wisely and well, is what I’m saying. But his teachings and his life have been so foundational to my sense of what Judaism is and can be — I can’t let his passing elapse without writing something here. Writing is how I remember, and I want to remember him. Have you ever been around someone who — the moment you enter into their presence — you can just feel that they really have it together, that they’re tapped into something deep? Reb Zalman was one of those people.

I said last week that Reb Zalman is the reason I became a rabbi. And he is. I became a rabbi because I wanted to serve God and the Jewish people. But for many years I thought that was a yearning which would go unfulfilled. I found my teachers, my community, and ultimately my rabbinic lineage through Reb Zalman.

RebZ-DalaiLamaAnd I found Reb Zalman through Rodger Kamenetz.

In 1994, my dear friend David (who is now soon to be ordained a rabbi himself) gave me a copy of Rodger Kamenetz’s book The Jew in the Lotus. The story it tells is a true one: about the delegation of rabbis spanning the breadth of Judaism and Jewish practice who went together to Dharamsala, India to meet with the Dalai Lama and answer his question of how the Jewish poeple had survived 2000 years of Diaspora.

I remember reading that book — I was in college at the time — and being deeply moved by Rodger’s descriptions of Reb Zalman. I remember in particular the scene where Reb Zalman  goes to daven alongside Sikhs at prayer in their temple. Rodger writes:

Reb Zalman’s spontaneous davening in a Sikh temple had placed him squarely on the side of total immersion dialogue. Explaining to me later, he quoted from the Psalms, “I am a friend to all who respect you, O Lord.” The Sikh guru and he are “in the same business, struggling to see holy values don’t get lost. I see every other practitioner as organically doing in his bailiwick what I am doing in mine. When a non-Jewish person affirms me, I feel strengthened in my work. When I affirm a non-Jewish person, he or she feels strengthened in their work.” Zalman also cited Isaiah’s prophecy, “My house shall be called a house of prayer for all nations.”

…I was electrified by his joyous crossing of boundaries, his davening chutzpah. It broke through my own neat categories. I associated Orthodox practice with insularity. Yet here was Zalman, making contact with another religion by davening maariv.

I read that and I thought: holy wow — his roots are so deep, and his wings are so broad.

Here’s another scene from that book which moved me profoundly:

 The morning [Reb Zalman] led the davening, he came up to me during the last part of the Shema, touched me on the shoulder, looked straight into my eyes, and said, “Your God is a true God.” I found that a powerful challenge.

I usually felt as I prayed in a group that I was assenting to ideas and images that were very foreign to me or that I didn’t have time to check out. Zalman’s gesture had cut through that in a very personal way…. My God is a true God? Whch God was he talking about? Long white beard, old Daddy in the sky? Autocrat, general, father, king? Master of the Universe, doyen of regulations and punishments? These were the images that made me reject the very idea of God.

But in a funny mental jujitsu, the more I struggled with these images, the more what Zalman said came through. “Your God is a true God” meant to me that the images and the language weren’t going to be supplied in advance. I would have to find them for myself out of my own experience….

I think of that scene every time I daven the words Adonai eloheichem emet, “your God is a true God.” What does it mean to assert that my God is true? Perhaps that I am ready and willing to continue engaging with the tradition, with God, with our central stories and beliefs, in order to wrestle forth from all of those things a true relationship with the Holy One of Blessing. One way or another, Reb Zalman’s challenge to Rodger continues to resonate in me.

And, of course, there’s the chapter where the angel of the Jews meets on a high plane with the angel of Tibet. (If you’ve read the book, you know the one I mean. If you haven’t, I won’t spoil you — it’s worth reading in context. Trust me, this book is incredible.)

Zss-celebratory-prayerI reached the end of that book and I thought, “Wow, that rabbi sounds amazing. I didn’t know you could be a rabbi like that.” He was so clearly erudite, grounded, rooted in Jewish tradition (ordained by Chabad, for heaven’s sake) — and also equally clearly open to the unique wisdom available in other spiritual traditions.  Around that time, when my then-boyfriend, now my husband, asked me to help him understand what I loved about Judaism — what I dreamed Judaism could be; why I was attached to it; what I loved about it — I lent him Judith Plaskow’sStanding Again at Sinai and Rodger Kamenetz’s The Jew in the Lotus. (It is a source of endless joy to me that I have now had the opportunity to get to know both Judith and Rodger!) Over the next several years I read what I could about, and by, Reb Zalman. His words and actions, in Rodger’s book, had touched something deep in me.

For personal reasons, in the years after college, I went through a period of painful alienation from Jewish community. What brought me back in? My first week at Elat Chayyim, the Jewish Renewal retreat center where I had my first living experiences of Jewish Renewal community, Jewish Renewal learning, and most importantly Jewish Renewal prayer.

For reasons I couldn’t consciously explain, despite feeling distant from Jewish community, I signed up for a week-long retreat at Elat Chayyim with Reb Zalman. I’d come away from The Jew In The Lotus wondering whether this guy could possibly be as wonderful as Rodger made him sound. I needed to know whether he was for real. Unfortunately that summer he needed surgery and wasn’t able to be at Elat Chayyim in person, but I’d already committed the money and planned to take a week there that summer, so I chose a different week-long retreat and took the plunge.

My first week at Elat Chayyim proved to me that there was more in Judaism than I had ever dreamed. I came home from that week and told Ethan that I had found my teachers — that I wanted to become a rabbi someday like these people were rabbis. I learned that week that not only was Reb Zalman “for real,” but he was part of an amazing community of teachers, learners, and fellow seekers. People who yearned as I yearned. People who had dedicated their lives to opening up the immeasurable treasures of Jewish tradition to we who were thirsty. Reb Zalman was in many ways the grandfather of Jewish Renewal — and has left behind an amazing legacy of students, and their students, and their students, and generations of seekers and learners to come.

Reb Zalman on dialogue with Bishop Tutu, the Dalai Lama, and others: “What cosmology is needed to heal the planet?”One of the things which drew me to Reb Zalman and to Jewish Renewal was what he called “deep ecumenism” — not merely interfaith conversations on a surface or superficial level, but the need to enter into deep conversations with other people of faith, not only for our own sakes, but for God’s sake, and for the sake of the planet:

I’d like us to enter into dialogue with devoutness, a dialogue of devoutness. There is a dialogue of theology, and that’s mostly futile. Why? Because it begins with what we should finish with. All theology is the afterthought of a believer. If we can’t get to the primary stuff of belief …how do you get to the primary stuff of belief? By simply talking about how do you davven? If you show me your way that works for you I’ll show you mine and we can share. (From Deep Ecumenism, the transcript of a weeklong workshop taught at Elat Chayyim in 1998.)

He taught that every religion is an organ in the body of humanity — that we need each one to be what it most uniquely is (after all, if the heart tried to do the liver’s work, we’d be in trouble) and we also need each one to be in conversation and connection with the others (if the heart stopped speaking to the lungs, that wouldn’t be so good either.) I’ve pointed many times before to the story of Reb Zalman among the Sufis of Hebron, which remains one of my favorite stories about him. I was drawn from the start to his post-triumphalism — the knowledge that ours isn’t the only legitimate path to the One.

Reb_Zalman_2005Reb Zalman could be very serious when the moment demanded, but he was frequently merry when he taught or when he led davenen. His eyes twinkled. He laughed a big beautiful belly laugh. He sang often while teaching — lines of psalms or prayer, quotations, references, which were almost as likely to be in Arabic or Latin or Greek or Sanskrit as they were to be in Hebrew or Aramaic. He held an enormous wealth of kabbalistic and Hasidic teachings in his mind and was able to draw them forth and speak them in contemporary language, using metaphors which reached us where we are today.

He loved computer metaphors. He used to say that his first computer had only 36k of memory, and what he can do now on his computer he couldn’t have imagined then; just so, our increasing consciousness allows us to bring added holiness into the world in our generation. He taught us to think of the three words for “forgive us,” which we recite over and over on Yom Kippur, as “drag the sins into the trash; empty the trash; and wipe the hard drive clean.” I was always tickled when he pulled out science fiction metaphors, too. I remember hearing him teach about an imagined planet of two-headed beings; he used that story as a parable to explain the halakhic validity of counting those who are not men toward a minyan.

Or he would draw an analogy between how different religious traditions call on different names and faces of God, and “logging on” in different ways to the Cosmic life-source which we name as God. Our chants and prayers are the “password” which connect us with the Holy One of Blessing, and maybe our blessings connect us with this “port” and someone else’s words connect them with that “port,” but we’re all connecting with the same One. And, he would point out, in the past we saw a difference between praying, e.g., in the name of the God of Israel or praying Bismillah ir rahman ir rahim (in the name of God, the Merciful, the Compassionate) or praying in Jesus’ name. But that kind of triumphalism is no longer fruitful. As he wrote in “An Empathic Ecumenism:”

In the past every religious community wanted to make the deposit in the God-field only in their own name. They even saw it as a great combat in Heaven. Which religion is going to win? Which are going to be the victors in the religious sphere? It may have been necessary at one time in our development that we have such an attitude. But, today, this attitude just doesn’t work. The question now is not who is going to be the champion of all religions, but how can we potentiate all the memory, all the energy, all the awareness, all the spirituality of all those forces in order to raise them?

The question isn’t who’s going to “win” — it’s how can we all bring our energy, our spiritual technologies, our hearts and souls, together in order to effectively transform the broken world? “The only way to get it together,” he used to say, “is together.”

Singing, Reb Zalman dons the Bnai Or rainbow tallit which he designed years ago.He taught about paradigm shift, and saw the great events of the 20th century (from the horrors of the Shoah to the wonder of seeing Earth from space) as part of a new paradigm shift, a new turning. He taught about the importance of integral thinking, of seeking to build change which could both include and transcend what had come before. (This very much shapes the way Jewish Renewal rabbis think about halakha.) He taught us new (old) ways of entering deeply into prayer. The words of prayer, he taught us, are like a recipe book — but in order to be sustained by the recipes, we have to enact them, to feel them in our hearts and souls.

In recent years he spoke to us frequently about how this “deployment” would someday end. I love that language: the sense that God had deployed his soul (indeed, has deployed all of our souls!) into this life to do particular work. He knew his time in this incarnation would not be forever. When he spoke to us in January at the OHALAH conference, he said:

It’s such a wonderful trip that the Ribbono Shel Olam put me on. I can’t tell you how grateful I am for the movie in which I acted in life! It is so amazing. And yet. Movies come to an end too…

When my tour of duty is over, the One who deployed me will find others to deploy.

I posted not long ago about about the book The December Project, by Sara Davidson, which consists of interviews with Reb Zalman about death and dying and end-of-life work, framed by her experiences and her skepticism and her transformation. If you never had the blessing of being able to learn directly with Reb Zalman, this book is one way to get a glimpse of how he spoke. Another way, of course, is to dip into some of the wealth of material on YouTube. I am already finding sustenance in watching short YouTube videos — hearing his voice, seeing the sparkle in his eye, remembering that his teachings are alive even though his body has reached its rest. (I can also recommend his books — I frequently lend out my copy of Jewish With Feeling, and his recent book Davening: a Guide to Meaningful Jewish Prayer is terrific, and oh, his new edition of Psalms in a translation for praying…!)

He taught me to talk not about God but to God — which has deeply informed not only my prayer life but also the way I’m trying to teach our son about God. At OHALAH in January he remarked:

When I drive, I have a sense that the Ribbono Shel Olam in blue jeans is sitting in the passenger seat and I can just talk. Even that kind of thing, having a daily conversation with the holy Shekhinah in that way, is what keeps you on track…

I can’t tell you how often I have followed his example and spoken with God while driving alone on a quiet country road, or how frequently that practice has opened my heart and sustained me.

The last time he and I spoke was some months ago when I shared a post I’d been working on for a long time — abouttaharah before cremation. Once the post was online, I sent an email about it to the listserv for OHALAH, the association of Jewish Renewal clergy. Within an hour of my sending it, I got a call from Reb Zalman. “Reb Rachel lebn,” he said, “I want to talk with you about what you’ve written.” And we talked, and he clarified some things about his own thinking, and later that day I added an addendum to the post. He was actively engaged with thinking and teaching until the very end of his life — he had just completed a Shavuot retreat at Isabella Freedman a few weeks ago when he fell ill and was hospitalized.

I am even more grateful now that I took our infant son to a Shavuot retreat with Reb Zalman at Isabella Freedman the spring before I received smicha  — and that I was privileged to hear in person the Torah he gave over at 4am that night, the last and most intense teaching of the tikkun which led us to the dawn. Someday I will be able to tell our son, “You don’t remember this, but your first Shavuot, I took you to a retreat with my rebbe, and it was amazing.”

I find myself thinking now about something else he said at OHALAH a few months ago: even as he was reminding us to hold fast to those things which are foundational and should not be changed, he also urged us to continue innovating and exploring. That was Reb Zalman in a nutshell: deeply rooted in the soil of our tradition, and also stretching branches out toward the highest heavens. He said:

Ours is the beta version of what klal Yisrael needs. And in a beta version, not everything that’s being tried is going to be finally adopted! But we have to continue to experiment, to experience, so that the things that come from the past, we can see how can they be updated and shaped. In this way the past can serve us in the present and in the future.

And when we realize that there are certain things that cannot be updated, and we open ourselves to theRuach haKodesh and ask ourselves what the future needs, then we learn to see in the present what we need to create.

That kind of openness is what led him to playfully experiment with so many different things: from recorded prayers designed to be heard on a walkman so that Hebrew would flow into one ear and English into the other, to bringing ancient Jewish meditation practices to the forefront of modern Jewish life, to workshops in “davenology,” to chanting English translations of Torah and haftarah to the ancient melodies of trope, symbolic rainbow-striped tallitot, calling people to the Torah in group aliyot and giving group blessings, eco-kashrut, and countless other ideas and innovations which have shaped Jewish life today across the denominations. As his official ALEPH obituary notes, “Where others saw walls, he saw doors.”

When I learned that Reb Zalman’s soul had left this earthly plane, I was at the synagogue preparing for Shabbat. One of my congregants, who was here that afternoon and saw me weeping, left a card for me on my desk. “How blessed we are if, in our lifetime, we meet someone whose guiding light leads us where we are meant to go,” she wrote. I am blessed indeed.

RebZalman2007-byDanSieradskiPhoto by Dan Sieradski, 2007.

What makes a rebbe? One traditional answer is that “A rabbi answers questions; a rebbe answers people. A rabbi hears what you say with your mouth; a rebbe hears what you say with your soul.” Reb Zalman taught that “rebbe” is a role — not a specific person, necessarily, but a way of relating. He taught that we can be rebbeim for each other, that we can consciously choose to move in and out of the rebbe role. “Everyone should, for time to time, get the chance to sit in the master’s chair,” he said in 2013. “Just so that they can get attuned to what happens when you reach up and say, dear God, what would you like me to share with these people? And to see what comes; it’s very beautiful, very holy.” He used to do an actual exercise where everyone would sit at the table, with him in the rebbe’s chair at the head, and he would offer a teaching — and then instruct everyone to rise and shift over one chair, and whoever had moved into the rebbe’s chair would have the opportunity to be in that role for a little while. (In retrospect I see in that teaching yet another gentle way of reminding us that his deployment wouldn’t be forever.)

It seems to me that a rebbe is not only a pastoral caregiver but a spiritual conduit. The Zohar, a foundational work of Jewish mysticism, refers to Moses as the raaya meheimna of Israel — a phrase which can be translated both as “faithful shepherd” and “shepherd of faith.” A rebbe, like Moses, not only cares for his flock, but serves as a conduit for our faith, connecting us with God. The rebbe is never the object of that faith, the endpoint of the faith — God forbid we should worship a rebbe, even a great one! Rather, the rebbe opens the door and helps us connect with God. She is not the moon, but the finger pointing to the moon.

It is said of Moshe Rabbenu, Moses our Teacher, that “never again will there arise a prophet like Moshe.” And indeed there will not. Moshe led the people out of Egypt and into a new reality. Moshe spoke directly to God, face-to-face. And there are ways in which Reb Zalman feels to me like a Moshe — irreducible, irreplaceable. There will never be another one like him. No one will ever bridge between pre-Shoah Europe and postmodern America, between deep Hasidic immersion and far-flung spiritual influences, between kabbalah and Sufism and Native American shamanistic practice and Buddhism and integral theory and transpersonal psychology and Gaia theory and computer metaphors, the way that he did. Never again will there arise a teacher like Reb Zalman.

And at the same time, I think back to a Hasidic story I heard Reb Zalman tell many times, about the hasid who inherited his father’s Hasidic dynasty and promptly began doing things differently than his father had done. His followers complained, but he countered that he was doing precisely what his father had done — “my father was the rebbe in the way his heart called him to be, and I am the rebbe in the way my heart calls me to be.”

There will never be another Reb Zalman, but I hope that all of us who are his students, and the students of his students, and the students of his students of his students, will follow in his footsteps — not by mimicking his life and practice but by living out Jewish Renewal in the ways our hearts and souls call us to do, and the ways we perceive the Holy One is calling us to do. By serving the Holy One of Blessing as only we can. By doing the work of healing and bridge-building for which our souls were deployed in this world. That’s how we can honor his memory. And I feel certain that somewhere, somehow, in some ineffable way that I can’t intellectually understand, he is smiling at us still, and singing with us, andshepping naches to see us continuing the work of renewing Judaism and healing our earth.


Some of the other posts I’ve found meaningful:

  • Rabbi Zalman Shachter-Shalomi – Jewish, With Feeling (Rabbi Shulamit Thiede) “Reb Zalman reached out to the disaffected, to the secular Jew, the alienated Jew, to any Jew. You only needed to stop for a moment and he could hold you with a story – each blessed with an unforgettable punch line that always, inevitably, elicited a smile, outright laughter, a nod, or a tear. // This morning I told a friend, ‘He gave something to everyone.'”
  • Rest in Peace Reb Zalman: My Rebbe Died Today (Amichai Lau-Lavie) “[T]he sacred master, holy fool, kindest soul, fierce teacher, visionary founding father and leader of  the Jewish Renewal movement, the holy spark responsible for countless souls on fire all over the world, for a global spiritual revolution, for the revival of a Judaism that matters to the body, earth, soul and mind, the genius whose prophecy of paradigm shift was and still is ahead of its time – died in his sleep today, at 89 years old…Few could straddle the authentic hasidic and mystical path along with true devotion to the soul of the planet, and to every sacred path. None did it with such elegance and depth and grace.”
  • Reb Zalman Married Counterculture to Hasidic Judaism (Shaul Magid) “Not since Mordecai Kaplan’s founding of the Reconstructionist movement has an American Jewish spiritual leader offered as detailed and as systematic a vision for Judaism in the twentieth century. Part of Schachter-Shalomi’s project is founded on his belief that exploring the untapped commonalities between religious traditions and spiritual practices would both enhance Judaism and move human civilization further toward overcoming oppositional barriers…”
  • On the Death of Zalman Schachter Shalomi, z’l: A Great Jewish Teacher and the Founder of the Jewish Renewal Movement (Rabbi Michael Lerner) “Rabbi Zalman Schachter Shalomi, founder of the Jewish Renewal movement, [was] one of the most creative and impactful Jewish theologians of the last forty years… I write with tears in my eyes and love in my heart for this incredible teacher, a source of inspiration for literally hundreds of thousands. I loved this man very very deeply for the past fifty one years that I knew him… What was most amazing about Zalman was that he continued to grow throughout his life both intellectually and spiritually.”
  • Laying Our Rebbe to Rest (Rabbi Marc Soloway) “So many of us feel like we are among the mourners in this loss…I think the thousands and thousands of people who have been touched by Reb Zalman each carry their own piece, their own story, their own holy sparks of this great man. My hope and prayer is that we can and will each make manifest these holy shards, so that Reb Zalman’s light continues to shine in this dark world and that we, collectively, can continue his paradigm-shifting work of inspiring and lifting up souls.”
  • My mentor, my teacher, dear friend (Rabbi Art Green) “Our lives were dedicated to the very same question: How do we take this mystical Judaism we both love and make it alive and vital for the current era? Zalman was driven by that question, knowing how rich and deep the sources of that teaching are, and how alien and difficult their original garb is for those we teach. What should we keep of that tradition? What should we adapt? What should we lovingly leave behind? How do we figure out that balance, not “losing the baby with the bathwater,” as it were? We both have given our lives to that search. //…Zalman was my model of the contemporary Jewish seeker. That model means both feet firmly planted in the tradition; both eyes wide open to what’s happening in the world, both today and in anticipated tomorrow. Zalman PIONEERED this path; I was privileged to follow it, in my own way.”
  • Fifty Year Tribute, Passed but Present (Morah Yehudis Fishman) “In one recent class, he referred to the movie,Her, and especially the line that the man says to his living computer- ‘Are you as intimate with anyone else as with me?’ And the answer came back- ‘multitudes.’ Reb Zalman said that’s the way it is with G-d. And I would like to add, that’s the way it was with Reb Zalman. So many people, men women, and children-here and around the world felt that hug of intimacy from Reb Zalman as if you were his ‘one and only love.’ And each of us was, because his heart was bigger than this whole world, and will continue to embrace us from wherever he is.”
  • Obituary posted by Miles Netanel-Yepez, one of his dear collaborators: Rabbi Zalman Shachter-Shalomi, Father of Jewish Renewal, Dies at 89. It’s an extraordinary obit, which explores (among other things) his legacy within Jewish Renewal, how he reached spiritual seekers who had been disaffected from Judaism, and his longtime friendship with spiritual leaders such as Thomas Merton and the Dalai Lama. Also don’t miss the recent exhibit curated by the University of Colorado: Reb Zalman and the Origins of Post-Holocaust American Judaism.



Memorial contributions may be made to ALEPH’s Rabbi Zalman Schachter-Shalomi Endowment for Jewish Renewal. Please give generously in his memory and to help sustain his legacy.

German-Jewish cultural heritage in China | DW.DE
DW presents a look at the development of German-Jewish culturalheritage in China.


Please join us for these special Online Webcast Farbrengens


WEBCAST #1: The Challenge of Our Times


WEBCAST #2: Shlichut: Marching Orders from the Rebbe for Each of Us


WEBCAST #3: The Rebbe: What It Means to Me


Section Jewish Torah Insights Channel shiurim Daf Yomi, and more… 24JEWISH ALERTS


WEEKLY Parshat Hashavuah Balak language 

Fast of Tammuz 17

 Shiurim 17th of Tammuz  language  hebrew,french,english,spanish,german,russian SHIURIM & COMMENTARIES

הרב יונה מצגר, י”ז בתמוז / Rabbi Yona Metzger, Seventeenth of Tammuz


belief,faith,judaism,metzger,rabbi yona metzger,religion,seventeenth of tammuz,spiritual,spirituality,torah,yona metzger,yona metzger,אמונה,הרב יונה מצגר,הרב מצגר,יהדות,יונה מצגר,יז בתמוז,מצגר,רוחני,רוחניות,תורה

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הרב הורוויץ fast of tamuz 17tamuz5770

 lesson english
שתפו תחברים והרשמו לערוץ שלי הרשמה לערוץ תעניק לכם את הזכות להיות הראשונים לדעת על כל הרצאה או סרטון חדש שיוצא לפני כולם
אתר הפייסבוק של הערוץ…
אתר “תורה אחת” הרצאות של מגוון רבנים לשמיעה ולצפיה עם מגוון נושאים זוגיות,חינוך ילדים,פרשת השבוע,חגי ישראל,הלכה,דף היומי,גמרא,קבלה,מיסטיקה,תורה ומדע,גילגולי נשמות,מוות קליני,חלומות,שם האדם,סוד האותיות,מוסר,סיפורי צדיקים,יהדות,תנך,חסידות,סיפורים אישיים של בעלי תשובה מגוון רבנים בין היתר: הרב יצחק פנגר,הרב זמיר כהן,הרב בן ציון מוצפי,הרב עובדיה יוסף,הרב יצחק יוסף,הרב שלמה לוינשטיין,הרב נסים יגן,הרב יעקב ישראל לוגאסי,הרב ארז משה דורון,הרב ברוך רוזנבלום,הרב ראובן אלבז,הרב יוסף מוגרבי,הרב שמשון פינקוס,הרב מנחם שטין,הרב משה איינהורן,הרב יאושיהו פינטו,הרב יעקב עדס,הרב יוסף בן פורת,הרב יחיאל יעקובזון,הרב שמחה כהן,הרב מאיר שלמה,הרב יהודה יוספי,הרב בניהו שמואלי,הרבית סיאני,הרב אליהו רוסתמי,הרב דניאל זר, הרב רפאל זר,הרב חיים הכהן המכונה בשם “החלבן” הרב יהודה אליהו,הרב מאיר אליהו,הרב זילבר,הרב חיים רבי,הרב נחום דיאמנט,הרב מרדכי נויגרשל,הרב אהרון זכאי,הרב עוזיהו אלכורת,הרב דוד בצרי,הרב דוד שטרית,הרב משה לוי,הרב יעקב שכנזי,הרב שלום לופס,הרב יוסף שובלי,הרב יעקב חיים סופר,הרב יורם אברגל,הרב יורם סרי,הרב עמנואל מזרחי,הרב אהרון פרידמן,הרב דן סגל,הרב יהונתן חן,הרב ניסים פרץ הרב אמנון יצחק הרב יצחק פנגר,הרב אמנון יצחק הרב יצחק פנגר,הרב אמנון יצחק הרב יצחק פנגר הרב לסרי,הרב ניר בן ארצי,הרב ארוש,הרב קוואס,הרב ברג,הרב דוד יוסף,הרב הרצל חודר,הרב יובל אשרוב הכהן,כהן,לוי,הרב כדורי,הרב קרליבך,הרב לייטמן,הרב לאו,הרב מאיר אליהו,הרב אמנון יצחק,הרב קריספי,ליאור הרב אמנון יצחק הרב בן ציון מוצפי הרב עובדיה יוסף



Daf Yomi Taanit Talmud Jewish Fast Days page 17 Gemarrah דף יומי תענית י”ז תלמוד גמרא

Talmud daf Yomi class for Tractate Taanit fasting Jewish days by Rabbi Dr. Moshe P. Weisblum. תלמוד שיעור דף יומי למסכת תענית על ידי הרב ד”ר משה פינחס ויסבלום Taanit is a tractate of Seder Moed of the Mishnah and of the Talmud. This tractate is also called Taaniot (in plural), it discusses how fast days in general and fast days implemented by the Jewish court and prophets in particular. For example, the prayer for rain. When and how do you pray? When is a special prayer inserted to our daily prayer and why. This tractate has 30 pages in the Babylonian Talmud and we try to dedicate a class for each page. Please join and subscribe to our daily Talmud page (Daf Yomi) online with Rabbi Moshe P. Weisblum, PhD. We hope you enjoy it:)

The Baal Teshuva and Parnossa

Recorded live at Ohr Somayach Monsey for organization Yad L’Shuv. Presented by Rabbi Avrohom Braun, Menahel of Yeshiva Orh Somayach.

For more information on either Ohr Somayach or Yad L’ Shuv visit

WINDOWS TO THE SOUL – 20th Anniversary Director’s Cut

World Leaders including Yitzhak Rabin and Margaret Thatcher discuss the impact of The Lubavitcher Rebbe’s leadership in this compelling documentary that paints a global picture of the Chabad Movement’s achievements and roots. A clarifying portrait of The Rebbe – Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson – produced at the height of his charismatic powers in 1992. Directed by filmmaker Jerry Levine, under the auspices of the World Lubavitch Movement and Jewish Educational Media. This version is 14 minutes longer than the broadcast version and contains previously unpublished photographs and information in honor of the 20th Anniversary of Gimmel Tammuz, the Rebbe’s Yahrtzeit.

What Is A Rebbe – Class By Rabbi Yisroel Spalter In Honor Of Gimmel Tamuz 5774

What Is A Rebbe – Class By Rabbi Yisroel Spalter In Honor Of Gimmel Tamuz 5774

Small Steps that Change Your Life

Today’s ‘global village’ rarely has a ‘green village’ where people gather in a warm, encouraging, and embracing community. Spiritgrow is one such place. We set out to create a like-minded spirituality oriented, compassionately caring community. And we have succeeded.
Our community has many branches: study groups, prayer circles, children’s programs, young adult dinners and more.
Spiritgrow Josef Kryss Wholistic Centre is a registered not-for-profit organisation, dedicated to personal growth and spiritual awareness.
The Mission Statement: To improve people’s lives by creating a more values-conscious society, imbuing people with mutual care and concern, providing avenues to health and wellness education, and enriching relationships to facilitate happiness and personal fulfillment — through a holistic approach to life, informed by Jewish spiritual wisdoms coupled with contemporary insights of modern scientific research.

Rabbi Michel Abehsera – Finding Balance in Your Jewish Life

Rabbi Michael ‘Michel’ Abehsera Finding Balance in Your Jewish Life
Balance and Context in Spiritual Growth


Yeshivat Ohr Tmimim’s channel

הרב בן ציון מוצפי – בית המקדש חורבן ירושלים

לא לצפות ביום השבת.

Rabbi Yosef Mizrachi – Mussar Talk In Philadelphia


Bienvenue sur la chaîne de KLC,
Etudiez en ligne la torah (paracha, halakha, daf hayomi,…), connaître les évènements de la communauté ou les revivre…

הרב יוסף בן פורת

Rabbi Zamir Cohen עולם התורה

Rabbi zamir cohen Women In Judaismעולם התורה
Rabbi zamir cohen Why Kosherעולם התורה
Rabbi zamir cohen The Secret of the Jewish Brainעולם התורה
Rabbi Zamir Cohen Bar Mitzvahעולם התורה
Rabbi Zamir Cohen Cooking rulesעולם התורה
Rabbi Zamir Cohen A Nation is Bornעולם התורה
Seal of Truth Shocking Account of Near Death Experience English Subtitlesעולם התורה
Rabbi zamir cohen Jew And Gentile Wheretoעולם התורה

…שיעור דף יומי הרב גלעד בניאל מסכת …. דף

Daf Yomi Talmud …. Yom Tov page … Gemarrah Festival Rabbi Moshe P. Weisblum דף יומי תלמוד גמרא ביצה ל”ו

Popular Daf Yomi videos

Rabbi Dovid Feinstein

Daf Yomi Kolel Happy Hour

Este é primeiro o canal de shiurim ao vivo em português no You Tube do mundo!

Por que “Happy Hour”?

Este projeto foi idealizado para que, logo após o trabalho, as pessoas possam estudar Torá de forma leve e agradável.

As aulas do Kolel Happy Hour são realizadas por David Leitman, na Sinagoga CCI (Rua Anita Garibaldi, 37A – Copacabana), de segunda a quinta, a partir das 19:15 (Shiur – Ao Vivo) de Guemará Kidushin, seguido de um lanche e pequenas aulas (também ao vivo, aqui no YouTube), de filosofia judaica e leis práticas (halachá). As aulas terminam em torno de 20:45.

Já as aulas de Daf Hayomi- Guemará Berachot – (gravadas), são realizadas por Michel Klein, de segunda a sexta, após shacharit,às 8:15 na Sinagoga Kehilat Moriah (Rua Pompeu Loureiro,48 – Copacabana).

Quando há algum feriado ou chag, não há aulas.

Por favor, não assista os vídeos em shabat e yom tov.

Abaixo você confere os links dos livros que nós estudamos. Bons estudos!

 Daf Rabbanim



Daf Yomi Megillah Talmud Rabbi Weisblum דף יומי מגילה ‘ הרב משה ויסבלום

Daf Yomi Talmud Succah  Gemarrah Succot Rabbi Weisblum דף יומי תלמוד גמרא סוכה


24Jewish Video Jewish Torah Insights of the Day,Rabbi Yosef Mizrachi – Emotions – Truth And The Difference Between Believing And Knowing, Part 2 Rabbi Yossi Mizrachi on TorahAnyTime channel, Great Videos Selection


24JEWISH  Section  SEARCH  Jewish Torah Insights



24JEWISH Alerts Section jewish Recipes Please Ask the Rabbi about Kashrut


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Everyday Kosher Cooking – Tropical Fruit Soup

Everyday Kosher Cooking presents Chaia Frishman (of Fruit Platters & More) preparing a delicious dessert treat – Tropical Fruit Soup.

See us online at:

Jewish Moroccan Challah Bread and Seperating (hafrashat) Challah

Step by step instruction how to make Jewish Moroccan Challah and how to preform the ancient tradition and positive commandment of seperating (hafrashat) challah

24Jewish Video Jewish Recipe of the Day,Mediterranean Lamb Koftas – Full Episode: All the Tricks & Tips, Part 2 Avi’s Kosher Kitchen Great Videos Selection

24Jewish Video Jewish Recipes of the Day,How to make Ultra Fabulous Batter – Fried Chicken, Part 2 Chef Levana Kirschenbaum channel Great Videos Selection Please Ask the Rabbi about Kashrut

24Jewish Video Jewish Clip of the Day, How to Make Challah! The Most Delicious Spiritual Experience!, Part 2 Rivka Malka Perlman, Great Videos Selection

Popular Israeli cuisine & Couscous videos

Popular Jewish cuisine videos

High Holiday Recipes



24Jewish Video Jewish Recipes of the Day The Simple Kitchen BY CHABAD, Part 2 MIMOUNA channel Great Videos Selection Please Ask the Rabbi about Kashrut


Video Jewish Recipes of the Day



24JEWISH  Section  SEARCH jewish Recipes

Section Jewish Music & Simcha Channel: 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection videos and feeds in each section


WEEKLY Parshat Hashavuah Balak language 

Fast of Tammuz 17

 Shiurim 17th of Tammuz  language  hebrew,french,english,spanish,german,russian SHIURIM & COMMENTARIES

Pyoutim + music judéo-andalouse


Video Jewish Music & Simcha of the Day



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Nigun Lev ניגון לב By Beri Weber

Brand new song by Beri Weber The single is titled “Niggun Lev” from his upcoming album that will be released by the end of the summer 2014 the song was composed with the spirit of the holy city of Tzfas and boasts an energetic vibe that is sure to warm and invigorate hearts all over.


24Jewish Video Jewish Music-Simcha of the Day, Concert Mordechai Ben David – Maaminim , Part 2 Popular Mordechai Ben David Videos. Great Videos Selection


The Rebbe: Ani Maamin…

From an upcoming Living Torah, Never before seen footage of this Farbrengen 24 Tammuz 5736 – 1976, the Rebbe singing Ani Maamin…

Lipa Schmeltzer

Popular Chabad Niggunim & Nigun videos

A medley of Simcha and weddings songs

 24JEWISH  Section  SEARCH Music & Simcha 

Section Jewish Communities: 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection videos and feeds in each section


WEEKLY Parshat Hashavuah Balak language 

Fast of Tammuz 17

 Shiurim 17th of Tammuz  language  hebrew,french,english,spanish,german,russian SHIURIM & COMMENTARIES

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Maccabiah Camp Kimama Michmoret 2014 1st session


Camp Kimama Israel, is the first and best Jewish international summer camp in Israel , for ages 6-17

Maccabiah Camp Kimama Michmoret 2014

Camp Kimama Israel- International Summer Camps

Life in Israel Gaza Rockets Interrupt Wedding in Ashdod

RT, Russia Today, Iron Dome, Israel, Air raid sirens, Tel Aviv, Israel’s Iron Dome, Gaza rocket, Gaza Strip (Administrative Division), anti-missile system

Haredi: The Ultra orthodox society in Israel 1-5

An Arab and a Jew Save Each Other’s Lives

A kidney patient’s wife donated a kidney to a stranger, and in return, the son of that stranger, donated a kidney to her husband. Haifa residents Muhammad Akrat, 32, and David Ben-Yair, 57, were hospitalized in the same room at Rambam Health Care Campus. Until a week ago, they did not know each other. Today, their relationship will never be broken.
In the world of medicine their relationship is a called a “crossover transplantation.” Crossover transplantation is performed when no family member with a matching blood and tissue type can be found for the patient. In such cases, cooperation between hospitals in Israel helps to match the best possible kidney donor with the recipient.
On May 28, 2013, donors Rasha Akrat (Muhammad’s wife) and Shmuel Ben Yair (David Ben-Yair’s son) were simultaneously wheeled into adjacent operating rooms at Rambam, to remove their kidneys. After almost three hours, their operations were completed. Muhammad Akrat and David Ben Yair were then wheeled into two other surgical suites. Three and a half hours later, both men had undergone successful kidney transplantations.
Two days later the donors and recipients met for the first time since giving each other the gift of life. “We talked about everything—children, family, life,” said David. “Muhammad is a lovely person and I’m glad to know him. Fate brought us together, connected our bodies and minds.”
Mohammad also praised David: “David is a great man. We enjoy and care about each other. We are an integral part of one another now—really family!”
Videography: Offer Golan. Produced by the Spokesperson’s Office, Rambam HCC.


18.06.2014 The Van Leer Jerusalem Institute – מכון ון ליר בירושלים
Wednesday, June 18, 2014
describing and analyzing Jewish identities that take into account changes in public and academic discourses, as well as demographic changes, transformations of identity politics, globalization, and race relations; and the resurgence of anti-Semitism.
The symposium will focus on issues related to Jewish identities in academic and social discourses around the world and will examine the impact of the racialization of discourses about the Jews, which have always been complex and must be understood in their historical and ideological contexts. Recent developments in genetics have renewed biological definitions of Jewish identity, and yet the debate is still locked into black/white binaries. How Jews are perceived and how Jews perceive other ethnic groups will be examined in order to better understand the impact of prejudiced perceptions on representations in popular culture and academic discourse. Among the topics to be discussed will be whiteness, racism and anti-Semitism, stereotyping, relations between Jews and other Others (Blacks, Muslims, Arabs), globalization, postcolonialism, the Jewish body, Black Jews / Jews as Blacks, European diversity and adversity, and multiple or conflicted identities that cross boundaries of gender, color, sexuality, and religion.
link to the event in the web site:

The Jewish View

Kathy talks about how she became interested in politics after graduating from Siena College and how she rose through the ranks to her current position. Kathy reveals how she developed an interest in budgeting, which led to serving as a staffer on an important NYS Senate committee. Kathy also talks about her support for casinos

Baltimore Jewish community mourns slain Israeli teens

President Peres at the Jewish community in New York at the Park Avenue Synagogue


The Russian Émigré Seder

In 1980, Sinai Memorial Chapel Chevra Kadisha, through the efforts of its Past President Arthur S Becker, z’l, and in conjunction with the Jewish Community Center San Francisco, joined forces to welcome a significant influx of new Russian Jewish immigrants, and among other things, to help them celebrate the Jewish holiday of Passover. This is a document of the 33rd anniversary of that seder which continues to this day.

Images of the Jewish Community of Rhodes

Images of the Jewish Community of Rhodes. Music by Judy Frankel and photos collected by Aron Hasson.

Guimel Tamuz 5772 (2012) – Ohel – Momento Especial

Grupo de brasileiros visita o túmulo do Rebe, em Nova York, na véspera do dia de seu falecimento, 3 de Tamuz
Guimel Tamuz 5771 Rebe 3 Tamuz 2011 julho NY NYC New York City United States of America Nova Iorque Estados Unidos Crown Hights 770 Eastern Parkway Kingston Avenue Street Grupo Sao Paulo Brasil Brazil Rebbe Rabino Rabbi O shil Oshil Itaim Richard Tamesgui Yossi Shmuli Schildkraut Zal Hakatan

Community Lecture Series

North African Jewish music

Moishe House

Moishe House, a pluralistic international organization, provides meaningful Jewish experiences to young adults in their 20s. Our innovative model trains, supports and sponsors young Jewish leaders as they create vibrant home-based communities for themselves and their peers.

Our approach has enabled the existing 64 houses worldwide to engage more than 80,000 attendees a year. From Shabbat dinners and Learning Retreats to book clubs and sporting events, residents find ways to connect their peers with community, wherever they are. To learn more about our unique model, click here

יום ירושלים

Szól a kakas már – Hungarian Jewish Folk Music

Judaism and Jews in Greece – Greek Jewish Diaspora

Thema – Jewish Agency for Israel

Thema – Jewish Agency for Israel




Popular Kibbutz videos

Mix Events Israel

New Kosher restaurant in Brussels gains popularity


Food, in particular Kosher food, is an important part of the Jewish way of life.


WorldJewish Congress


Israel Tourism

The Israel Experience

Innovative Israel

Actual  Videos

Chabad of Boulder, Colorado

Boulder Jewish News

Comunidade na TV 20 a 26/04/2014

O Comunidade na TV é um programa da Federação Israelita do Rio de Janeiro.

O programa é exibido no Canal 14 da NET aos Domingos (7h, 16h e 21h), com reprises ao longo da semana!.

jCommunities2 Kopie

The Jews of Holland – History of the Jewish communities of the Netherlands – Lectures –
Rabbi Binyomin Jacobs, chief rabbi of the Netherlands, describes the rich history of the Jewish people in his native country from medieval times until …


what´s happening today !


 ICON-JNEWS24JEWISH ALERTS videos and feeds Jewish News חדשות יהודיות


ICON-SIMCHASection Jewish Music & Simcha Channel: 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection videos and feeds


ICON-JclipV I D E O – C L I P – O F – T H E – D A Y , , jewish video clip of the day Great Videos Selection


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ICON-JfrenchSection Events, Jewish Life : La Vie Juive, langue française, 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection


ICON-JgermanSelect Section Events, Jewish Life language german : Jüdische Nachrichten, Das Jüdische leben, Das Jüdische Museum 


ICON-JRECIPES24JEWISH Alerts Section jewish Recipes Please Ask the Rabbi about Kashrut


ICON-jcommSection Jewish Communities: 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection videos and feeds in each section


ICON-JyiddishSelect Section Jewish Culture & Yiddish: 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection videos and feeds in each section


ICON-JhistorySection Jewish History : 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection in each section


ICON-JhistorydaySection This Day, In Jewish History : 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection in each section


ICON-JinsightsSection Jewish Torah Insights Channel shiurim Daf Yomi, and more… 24JEWISH ALERTS


ICON-jparshatSelect Section WEEKLY Parasha Parshat … Language : MULTI-LANGUAGES, SHIURIM & COMMEN.TARIES


ICON-JtanyaSelect Section Tanya Shiurim: 24JEWISH ALERTS large selection videos and feeds in each section


ICON-JyomSelect Section Shiurim Hayom Yom, Today’s Day ,Today’s Mitzvah : Reflections on “Hayom Yom”




WEEKLY Parshat Hashavuah Balak language 


Select Section jewish holidays shiurim 17th of Tammuz  language hebrew,french,english,spanish,german,russian SHIURIM & COMMENTARIES


WINDOWS TO THE SOUL – 20th Anniversary Director’s Cut

World Leaders including Yitzhak Rabin and Margaret Thatcher discuss the impact of The Lubavitcher Rebbe’s leadership in this compelling documentary that paints a global picture of the Chabad Movement’s achievements and roots. A clarifying portrait of The Rebbe – Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson – produced at the height of his charismatic powers in 1992. Directed by filmmaker Jerry Levine, under the auspices of the World Lubavitch Movement and Jewish Educational Media. This version is 14 minutes longer than the broadcast version and contains previously unpublished photographs and information in honor of the 20th Anniversary of Gimmel Tammuz, the Rebbe’s Yahrtzeit.

V I D E O – C L I P – O F – T H E – D A Y , , jewish video clip of the day Great Videos Selection


24Jewish Video Jewish Clip of the Day,IDF Misheberach Zahal-Prayer for the Welfare of the Israeli , Part 2 israel for ever foundation Great Videos Selection

24Jewish Video Jewish Clip of the Day,Washington Jewish Week , Part 2 Arutz Sheva TV Great Videos Selection

24Jewish Video Jewish Music-Simcha of the Day, Concert Mordechai Ben David – Maaminim , Part 2 Popular Mordechai Ben David Videos. Great Videos Selection

24Jewish Video Jewish Clip of the Day,Royal Black African Convert Becomes Orthodox Rabbi , Part 2 Kiruv Media Great Videos Selection


24Jewish Video Jewish Clip of the Day,Rambam Health Retreat in Malibu California , Part 2 Moshe Rafael Seror Great Videos Selection


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