He presumes men go out for the day and women stay home, wading in their own emotions.
The oldest deli in Manchester, England, named for the ill-fated liner because its founder survived the famous shipwreck, was recently forced to close its doors.
At 77, Amos Oz delivers “Judas” set in Jerusalem in 1959-60. It’s one of the most triumphant novels of a magnificent career.6
William F. Buckley Jr., the acerbic late founder of National Review and host of “Firing Line” could be the consummate gentleman — especially in his friendships with Jews.
Jane Eisner went to the movies to escape the ugliness of today’s politics. Thanks to a strong couple helped by two Jewish lawyers, she found the inspiration she needed.6
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