Sunday, March 29, 2015 Nisan 9, 5775
By:
Linda Morel
WHAT'S COOKING? What would Rosh Hashanah be without dipping sliced apples into honey? This cherished tradition symbolizes the hope for sweetness in the New Year. To underscore this wish, I always bake an apple pie, an apple torte or an apple cake. But I don't limit apples to desserts. I sprinkle them into as many appetizers and side dishes as...
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Rosh Hashanah brings families together to celebrate the autumn harvest and a sweet new year. Along with any good celebration comes food. Naturally sweet foods like honey, apples, raisins and carrots are served at holiday meals to remind us of the sweet things that lie ahead. Jill Colella Bloomfield, author of Jewish Holidays Cookbook: Festive Meals for Celebrating the Year...
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Chef Robert Bennett of Classic Cake in Cherry Hill, N.J., and Washington Township, N.J., has whipped up these holiday-inspired sweet treats for the Jewish New Year. Ruggulah Delicate pastry wrapped around assorted fillings, including cinnamon, chocolate chip and raspberry, then rolled in sugar. 2 cups all-purpose flour 1/4 tsp. salt 1 cup unsalted butter 1 package (8 oz.) cream cheese...
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By:
Ethel Hofman, Jewish Exponent Feature
THE JEWISH KITCHEN In ancient times, Israel was crowned "the land of milk and honey." And with the abundance of fine, fresh Israeli dairy products, this is still true today. Although everyone agrees that the food of choice for Shavuot is cheese, as in blintzes and kugels, there are many opinions as to why it has become customary to serve...
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By:
Rabbi Eric Yanoff, Jewish Exponent Feature
What is the ultimate Jewish pick-up line? What is the line that forges that immediate connection, the words that provide the opening for a conversation, perhaps for a deeper relationship? Well, try this line on for size: "Hey -- didn't I see you at Sinai?" That's the ultimate Jewish pick-up line -- not because it works (don't worry -- I...
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