In brilliantly charting the psychological effects of anti-Semitism on both its perpetrators and its victims, a newly translated 1934 novel outdoes even such master analysts as Freud and Proust.
Sermons from the Years of Rage, 1939-1942, hidden during the war and now released in a new edition, is a rabbinic work unlike any since the destruction of the First Temple.
One-hundred years ago, over a lunch, the internationalization of Jerusalem became irrelevant—and it remains so.
“This now is bone of my bones and flesh of my flesh” and other remarkable Hebraisms in the English tongue.
“I em verry heppy to mit you end yourr femily in yourr hawm.”
My grandfather, who survived five Nazi camps, built in their shadow a life that consisted above all of children and grandchildren. The same is demanded of us all.
What the story of General Mills’ newly gluten-free cereal tells us about the food we eat—and don’t—at Passover.
The convoluted story of jeroboams, rehoboams, methuselahs, and more.
Looking back at the founding moments of the state of Israel with the father of the current prime minister.
It’s because of demons.
Figuring out the right way to characterize Pharaoh’s heart.
There’s a lot in this name.
In the hit show, Queen Elizabeth II puts the British prime minister in check for his secret plan to attack Egypt. In real life, he was checkmated by David Ben-Gurion.
In pursuit of openly political ends, some professors risk destroying the principles and safeguards that for over a century have protected the freedom of their colleagues.