Page 11234..1020..»

Williamsburg Israeli restaurant Mesiba lives up to its name, which means ‘party’ in Hebrew – JTA News – Jewish Telegraphic Agency

| March 30, 2024

(New York Jewish Week) When Eli Buliskeria opened an Israeli restaurant in Williamsburg last March, he had some idea what next year had in store for him with a new restaurant and a new baby, he knew he was going to be busy. But an unexpected war in his home country presented more challenges and also opportunity.

Manischewitz Unveils Major Rebranding Effort 03/27/2024 – MediaPost Communications

| March 30, 2024

Matzo packaging, before (left) and after rebranding.

Jewish Food 101 | My Jewish Learning

| March 3, 2024

Jewish food is difficult to define.

Ashkenazi Jewish cuisine – Wikipedia

| March 3, 2024

The cuisine of the Ashkenazi Jews is reflective of their journey from Central to Eastern Europe and then to the Americas and Israel.[3] Ashkenazi Jews are a Jewish diaspora population which coalesced in the Holy Roman Empire around the end of the first millennium CE. This population progressively migrated eastward, and established population centres in the PolishLithuanian Commonwealth (a nation which then consisted of territories currently located in parts of present-day Belarus, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Moldova, Poland, Russia, Slovakia, and Ukraine).[4] Ashkenazi communities have also historically been present in the Banat, a region in central and eastern Europe that consists of parts of present-day Serbia, Romania, and Hungary. As a result, the cuisine of Ashkenazi Jews was highly regional in the past, and has also been influenced by a diverse range of European cooking traditions, including German, Italian, Slavic, and Ottoman cuisines

American Jewish Cuisine | My Jewish Learning

| March 3, 2024

The words "Jewish food" tend to conjure up images of Ashkenazic comfort foods like gefilte fish, Sephardic dishes like couscous with vegetables, or Middle Eastern delights like falafel and hummus.

Uncover the Hidden Secrets of Tunisian Jewish Cuisine – Aish

| December 24, 2023

Uncover the Hidden Secrets of Tunisian Jewish Cuisine   Aish

Potato pancake – Wikipedia

| December 21, 2022

Shallow-fried pancakes of grated or ground potato Potato pancakes are shallow-fried pancakes of grated or ground potato, matzo meal or flour and a binding ingredient such as egg or applesauce, often flavored with grated garlic or onion and seasoning. They may be topped with a variety of condiments, ranging from the savory (such as sour cream or cottage cheese), to the sweet (such as apple sauce or sugar), or they may be served plain. The dish is sometimes made from mashed potatoes to make pancake-shaped croquettes.[1] Some variations are made with sweet potatoes.[2][3] Potato pancakes are associated with various European cuisines, including Irish (as Boxty) German and Austrian (as Kartoffelpuffer, Reibekuchen, Reiberdatschi, Erdpfelpuffer and Erdpfellaibchen), Dutch (as aardappelpannenkoek, reifkoeken, reifjes), Belarusian (as draniki), Bulgarian (as patatnik), Czech (as brambork, cmunda or voouch), Hungarian (as tcsni, lapcsnka and other names), Jewish (as latka, Yiddish: ,[4] Hebrew: levivah, plural levivot), Latvian (as kartupeu pankkas), Lithuanian (as bulviniai blynai), Luxembourg (Gromperekichelcher), Polish (as placki ziemniaczane), Romanian (as tocini or tocinei), Russian (as draniki), Slovak (as zemiakov placky), Ukrainian (as deruny) and any cuisine that has adopted similar dishes.

Bukharan Jews – Wikipedia

| December 11, 2022

Jewish sub-group of Central Asia Bukharan Jews (Bukharian: / , Yahudiyoni Bukhoro; Hebrew: , Yehudey Bukhara), in modern times also called Bukharian Jews (Bukharian: / , Yahudiyoni Bukhor; Hebrew: , Yehudim Bukharim), are an ethnoreligious Jewish sub-group of Central Asia that historically spoke Bukharian, a Judeo-Tajik[4][3][5] dialect of the Tajik language, in turn a variety of the Persian language. Their name comes from the former Central Asian Emirate of Bukhara (now primarily Uzbekistan), which once had a sizable Jewish population. Bukharan Jews comprise Persian-speaking Jewry along with the Jews of Iran, Afghanistan, and the Caucasus Mountains.

Mountain Jews – Wikipedia

| October 12, 2022

Jewish community of eastern and northern Caucasia Cuhuro Mountain Jews or Caucasus Jews also known as Juhuro, Juvuro, Juhuri, Juwuri, Juhurim, Kavkazi Jews or Gorsky Jews (Hebrew: Yehudey Kavkaz or Yehudey he-Harim; Russian: , romanized:Gorskie Yevrei,[7] Azerbaijani: Da Yhudilri) are Jews of the eastern and northern Caucasus, mainly Azerbaijan, and various republics in the Russian Federation: Chechnya, Ingushetia, Dagestan, Karachay-Cherkessia, and Kabardino-Balkaria. The Mountain Jews are the descendants of Persian Jews from Iran.[8][9] Mountain Jews took shape as a community after Qajar Iran ceded the areas in which they lived to the Russian Empire as part of the Treaty of Gulistan of 1813.[10] The forerunners of the Mountain Jewish community were in Ancient Persia from the 5th century BCE; their language, called Judeo-Tat, is an ancient Southwest Iranian language which integrates many elements of Ancient Hebrew.[11] It is believed that they had reached Persia from Israel as early as the 8th century BCE

Syrian Jews – Wikipedia

| October 12, 2022

Jewish ethnic group Syrian Jews (Hebrew: Yehudey Surya, Arabic: al-Yahd as-Sriyyn, colloquially called SYs in the United States) are Jews who lived in the region of the modern state of Syria, and their descendants born outside Syria. Syrian Jews derive their origin from two groups: from the Jews who inhabited the region of today's Syria from ancient times (known as Musta'arabi Jews, and sometimes classified as Mizrahi Jews, a generic term for the Jews with an extended history in Western Asia or North Africa); and from the Sephardi Jews (referring to Jews with an extended history in the Iberian Peninsula, i.e

Page 11234..1020..»

matomo tracker