A few weeks ago, to celebrate the once-in-a-lifetime super-holiday known as Thanksgivukkah, Food52 challenged Serious Eats to a friendly competition: Whose community could dream up the finest Hanukkah/Thanksgiving mash-up recipe?
Eating cheese products is a custom to commemorate the involvement of Judith and women in the events of Hanukkah. Here are tips from a former cheesemonger to help you bring the best in tasty cheeses to your holiday gathering.
It’s customary (although certainly not required) to exchange presents on Hanukkah, which means that this Nov. 28, American Jewish families will have until nightfall to turn their tryptophan-induced exhaustion into gift-induced excitement.
This news segment may be in Hebrew, but it’s still fun to follow along. (Hint: You’ll recognize several Boston connections!)
From Israel Broadcasting Authority
Here are eight suggestions of how to use Thanksgivukkah as a launch pad for learning, giving and values-based family activities.
This year, the symbols from Hanukkah and Thanksgiving will converge at a historic place, as Rabbi Yossi Kivman from Chabad of Mansfield will light a menorah at Plymouth Rock next Wednesday.
From The Boston Globe
Fun kosher food ideas for the once-in-a-lifetime convergence of two traditional holidays, Hanukkah and Thanksgiving.
From The Shiksa in the Kitchen
All you need is a dreidel (a top with four Hebrew letters on its sides), a pot (a bowl of pennies, nuts or candies as a reward), and some friends or family members.
Nov. 28 marks Thanksgiving Day, as well as the first day of Hanukkah 2013.
Now that the parade of Jewish holidays has passed, it’s time to start planning for the impending arrival of an unprecedented hybrid: “Thanksgivukkah” is coming!
From the Jewish Journal