If you are a Hasidic child, you would learn of the doctrine of eternal anti-Semitism no matter how uneventful your life is.
“Unorthodox” makes entering the secular world seem remarkably easy and appealing — it’s anything but.
Audiences can handle depictions of Orthodox Jews that are complex and realistic. ‘Unorthodox’ was not that.
In the Hasidic community, it’s clear who owns the road.
Here’s what The New York Times missed.
Growing up in an ultra-Orthodox community, Frieda Vizel always knew that minyans were for men — until she was asked to join one.