We are a small Judaica business that buys items from Israeli craftsmen and craftswomen who create objects that have a piece of the Holy Land in them. These wonderful items help our customers connect with the Land of Israel – http://www.yourholylandstore.com/
Artist Michael Silverstone is a world-renowned ceramic sculptor. His attention to fine detail and his phenomenal ability to convey a story, experience or inspiration through sculpture have defined his uniqueness and afforded him great recognition. Two giant clocks – “Twelve Tribe Clocks” – were hung at both sides of the Western Wall in 2016. The artist’s works can be found in museums, public squares and the homes of world leaders. Every piece is handmade. The gold and platinum plating is intended to highlight details and intensify the viewing experience. Using innovative techniques and methods unique to the artist, he creates powerful 3-D creations, resistant to all weather conditions, handed down through the generations and relating the story of the Jewish people.
Learn more at our website: https://michael-silverstone-art.com/
VIsual inspiration for the film “WHEN DO WE EAT?” Arthur Szyk’s masterpiece – his 1940 Haggadah. With director Salvador Litvak, Szyk expert Irv Ungar, Rabbis Mark Blazer, Mordecai Finley & Shlomo Schwartz.
This video is a portion of the documentary film, “In Every Generation: Remaking The Szyk Haggadah (Historicana and JKR Productions, 2008), directed by Emmy-nominated Jim Ruxin.
Drawn and first published during the rise of Hitler, the Passover Haggadah of Polish-Jewish artist Arthur Szyk (1894-1951) is a triumphant and enduring work of hope and courage, and the supreme expression of one artist’s love for his people and his heritage. The luxury limited edition of The Szyk Haggadah, limited to only 300 copies, is a landmark of Jewish art and culture.
Beginning in 1516, the Ghetto of Venice was established as a restricted area where the Jewish population was required to live. Although the ghetto separated them from their non-Jewish neighbors, the Jews retained a certain degree of self-governance and the ghetto became a dynamic—albeit ambivalent—space within which their identity developed over the course of almost three centuries.
Learn more about the JEWISH COURT OF VENICE , at the Israeli official museum portal at: http://museumsinisrael.gov.il/en/Exhibitions/Pages/Exhibition.aspx?IdExhibit=IEMS-EIT-39931