You’ve heard of the wandering Jew, but have you heard of the wandering Jewish cookie?
One sliver lining of quarantine has been spending quality time with my Japanese father and Israeli mother.
Ruth Abusch-Magder of Be’Chol Lashon has been making matzah at home for years, ever since her neighbor in Jerusalem showed her how she and her Sephardic family made them ahead of every Passover.
This dish is inspired by a recipe from the legendary Claudia Roden, from her cookbook Arabesque. The deep flavors make it a perfect choice for Passover or enjoy year-round.
A traditional fried treat with a fascinating history.
Professor and tour guide in New York shares history and recipe for Hannukah cookies.
On the menu: salmon teriyaki and miso maple trout.
One of the greatest glories of Jewish cuisine is its diversity - a celebration of the Diaspora that touches upon the antiquity of our people, as the New Year turns.
Because I primarily ate rice pudding at these diners, the dish always felt more connected to my Midwestern roots rather than my Jewish heritage. But while researching dishes to include in The Jewish Cookbook—my forthcoming collection of global Jewish recipes—I discovered that rice pudding has a definitive place in the Jewish kitchen, particularly within Sephardi cuisine.
A hearty lentil soup also known as Addes.
This Tunisian fish dish is perfect for Rosh Hashanah, or any dinner party
When American Jews usher in Rosh Hashanah next week, most will dip an apple in honey for a sweet new year. Some will eat a date, and others will display a bowl of pomegranates on the table
During Rosh Hashana, the Jewish New Year, food is as central to the celebration as prayer. But the kosher meal on the table of one Yonkers family will have a unique flavor: Latin.
Latinos may be predominantly Catholic, but there are also large numbers of Hispanics who practice Judaism.
What better way to celebrate Purim than with Purim Cookies from a Kosher Persian Cookbook, written by a Venezuelan descendant of "hidden Jews"?
If there’s one weakness we confess to, it’s cookies. We’ve posted about fruit-stuffed ma’amoul cookies and tehina cookies in previous posts.