Judaism Books for Kids

Dance, Sing, Remember: A Celebration Of Jewish Holidays

Consumer Rating 4 Stars
Dance Sing Remember A Celebration
Dance Sing Remember A Celebration Of Jewish Holidays Image 1


Author: Leslie Kimmelman


Explains eleven major Jewish holidays and how they are celebrated.
Written by Leslie Kimmelman and it is published by HarperCollins. The child's book was available on the 3rd of October, 2000. For anyone who is inside the library you can in all probability look it up with the classification code, BM690.K495 2000. The child's book has 48 pages and it offers colorfully illustrated pages. It's 0.4" Height x 11.32" Length x 8.91" Width. It has a weight of 1.04 lbs.

Now you can learn, in this celebration of eleven Jewish holidays, from Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, to Shavuot, the accepting with the Torah. The which means and story behind each holiday are explained. There's even a section on Shabbat, the Sabbath. There are also activities, music, and recipes for adults and youngsters to operate on together.

From Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, in early fall, to Shavuot, celebrating the first harvest with the spring and also the accepting with all the Torah, Dance, Sing, and Remember delivers an engaging, colorful introduction towards the moods and meanings of a variety of Jewish holidays. Most with the other illustrations are total of light and color, so this contrast is specifically striking. Leslie Kimmelman invites readers to honor 11 of these special days by studying what each 1 is about and how it is observed."(Ages 4 to 8) --Emilie Coulter Incorporating recipes, activities, music, and stories, this lovely picture book gives a window to the notion that"every holiday may be a way of remembering, a way of connecting children to their parents and grandparents and to their parents and grandparents--all the way back towards the really 1st Jews. Grainy gray turns to a solid black backdrop, with a tiny silhouette of a bird flying off a corner of the page. Kimmelman's warm, accessible writing supplies adequate background data for anyone--Jewish or not--who wants to understand why a sukkah (hut) is built inside the backyard during Sukkot, or when the shofar (long, twisty horn) is blown, or how you can play the dreidel (spinning top rated) game. Perhaps most intriguing of all may be the two-page spread for Yom Hashoah, the sad and critical day in which Jewish people remember the Holocaust, the Shoah. Ora Eitan's unusual and appealing illustrations seem framed in white, and superimposed on complete spreads of background color and patterns.


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