Two Jewish women-both in their twenties--look back.
Where the whole family gathers to mark a 35th wedding anniversary.
Richman wants all her friends to be comfortable. But should feminists sanction prayer services that exclude one sex or another in the name of pluralism?
A gifted poet and liturgist in her own right, Falk turns her high beam on Zelda’s sensual Hebrew verses.
Recalling strife-free “family” vacations with both her (not-yet-remarried) parents, Kramer may be the embodiment of the kid who is blissfully blind to the conflicts that fractured the family in the first place. Then her mom weighs in.
Erlich struggles with her own elaborate rules, like separating milk and meat in a kosher kitchen, for how to make sure there’s minimal mingling. Her own wedding is the litmus test for how well she’s doing.
Her posthumous autobiography reveals why a woman’s suffering and vision changed the way the U.S. Holocaust Museum teaches about the Shoah.
You have a lot to say about teen girls and oral sex.