In this workshop, led by Rabbi/Cantor Arlene Bernstein, he will highlight the blessings, rituals, food, music and creative ideas for a joyous Shabbat and Havdalah in your home.
St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center (SMSC) will present Acuity, a retrospective of paintings by Alfredo Santiago and stand-up-cutouts of David Walton, at Sophie’s Kensington Gallery. The show will run from October 5-26, 2019, with a public reception on October 5 from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. during National Disability Employment Awareness Month.
Temple Adat Shalom family and friends can enjoy a hay ride, petting zoo, pumpkin patch, cider pressing, and candle dipping for $15 per person.
What can we do to enhance successful aging? What does it take to live happy and healthy in advanced age? What is the secret of a few regions in the world where there is a high concentration of people that live beyond 100? These questions and many others will be answered in a collaborative, informative and humorous discussion. Fee: $5 with RSVP, $8 without RSVP.
Join Beth El for a communal dinner in the Sukkah, then join in for this year’s Sukkot Symposium: New and Not So New Anti-Semitism. Cost is $25 per adult.
As part of the Men’s Club speaker series, Tifereth Israel will host Peter Salk, who will speak about his father Jonas Salk, the researcher who developed the polio vaccine.
Professor Dobkins’ lecture “Compassion for the Perpetrator” is about how society’s heal after massive human rights violations, and how we (as individuals) heal after minor (or major) violations. Taking a historical approach, Professor Dobkins will discuss one of the best examples of societal healing – the Truth and Reconciliation Commission, which was formed after the end of Apartheid in South Africa. Taking a humanistic approach, Professor Dobkins will discuss everyday violations, where we can all relate to being both “perpetrator” and “victim”, and how a deep understanding of our own dark side is a necessary step in making sure it doesn’t run the show.