“Romantic Comedy” is not a deep novel, and, despite its feminist-rage premise, it’s unlikely to change the state of gender roles and expectations going forward. In any case, for lovers of the romance genre, it’s a delightful read.
Joanna Landau and Michael Golden, the authors of “Ethical Tribing” address the fact that there are plenty of reasons why Israel can no longer just play defense on how it is perceived in the eyes of detail-averse media and unengaged youth.
Israeli historian Dina Porat has written a fascinating book about a small band of Holocaust survivors who were intent on full-scale revenge.
“Snot Goblins: and Other Tasteless Tales” is not your typical gross-out graphic novel. For one thing, it’s filled with humor and history.
Jerusalem’s narratives come alive through the lives of three fictitious teenage girls of different ethnicities but with the realism of common experiences
In the story, written by author Rebecca Klempner and illustrated by Shirley Waisman, a friendly alien family from outer space lands in the Abraham’s backyard (the family name is a nod, of course, to the Jewish patriarch).
“And None Shall Make Them Afraid: Eight Stories of the Modern State of Israel” portrays 125 years of Jewish history through little-known stories about Herzl, Jabotinsky, Meir and Brandeis, along with Chaim Weizmann, Abba Eban, Ben Hecht and Ron Dermer.
Elizabeth L. Silver’s ‘The Majority’ Tackles Complex Issues In a Story About a Jewish Woman’s Highs and Lows in An Effort To Sit On The Highest Court.
Walter Rosenberg’s unique overview of Auschwitz, his long period in the camp, and status and assortment of duties made him a key witness.
Crafting snack boards is a fun and creative way to level-up a meal.