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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Juicy Jewish Learning Hopefully your J-Soc already finds interesting ways to bring Judaism to life during your Friday Night Dinner, possibly with an interesting interpretation of the weeks Torah reading or explaining some of the more unusual aspects of varied approaches to Shabbat observance. The UJS team are on hand to offer support with this and any of the additional approaches offered here. Rabbis in training, talking tricky topics Were seeking to connect students with Rabbis in training from different denominations in the UK. Each of them has unique topics they can address with your students on challenging and interesting topics. These could include:- Jewish Sexual Ethics in the age of Tinder and Grindr - ‘Did Moses marry out or did Zipporah marry in? From biblical heroes to todays Jewish families, what are the different opportunities and challenges of intermarriage - ‘Shmita as a model for social, economic and environmental justice. Wed also love to hear your suggestions for topics youd like to see covered in a creative way by a student Rabbi. Inspired by Shabbat, Reboot an organization devoted to inspiring under-connected Jews to generate projects that impact the Jewish and non-Jewish worlds has pioneered the National Day of Unplugging. The annual event encourages people to take a brief respite from their digital devices to disconnect in order to connect. But Shabbat is more than the Do Not Disturb function. Reboots Shabbat Manifesto offers 10 principles designed to slow down lives in an increasingly hectic world: 1. Avoid technology; 2. Connect with loved ones; 3. Nurture your health; 4. Get outside; 5. Avoid commerce; 6. Light candles; 7. Drink wine; 8. Eat bread; 9. Find silence; 10. Give back. [Disconnecting to connect, Canadian Jewish News, Tuesday, February 12, 2013]Based on Reboots Shabbat Manifesto and influence by humanist and cultural Judaism, this session explores how the key elements of Shabbat are reimagined as offering a response to over exploiting the worlds resources, turbo charged consumerism, and fragmenting social and family relations. How Shabbat can save the world: a secular Jews manifesto Launched in 2013, this student led project can bring beautiful sounds and interesting information to your Shabbat meal.Co-founded by Sophie Ross (Oxford) and Aaron Isaacs (Goldsmiths) the choir is described as a truly pluralist group of different kinds of people, not just due to our widely diverse musical experience but also our varied religious backgrounds. Musical munching: a guest performance and discussion with Minim (Jewish a-cappella choir) Whether it is serving a whole fish head, doughnuts, latkes and oily food from around the world, tasty treats named after the ears of the villain of a story, or cheesecake thats even cheesier than some of the descriptions in this pamphlet, Jewish festivals have a way for engaging our minds and bodies with Jewish history and ritual. For upcoming festivals, why not find dishes and some data to delve into delicious discussions. Festive food for thought
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