Birdwatching can be traced all the way back to Noah’s Ark. It’s a tradition that also includes modern-day birdwatchers like Franz Kafka and Ab Cahan.
“When I inherited a family, these dear Jewish people who were so sweet and welcoming, it was marvelous,” Moreno wrote in her memoir.
Garland, who would have turned 99 this year, auditioned for MGM with the 1896 Yiddish song “Eli, Eli.”
In the life of the singer-songwriter, there are three key Jewish figures — Bob Dylan, Barbra Streisand and an imaginary rabbi.
There are Biblical and midrashic passages that suggest the existence of extraterrestrial life. One bible story can even be read as a close encounter.
Frank London’s “Ghetto Songs” hits with the sonic and emotional impact of Paul Simon’s “Graceland” and Peter Gabriel’s world-music.
With every musical step he now takes, Dylan at 80 breaks new ground. That is not anything novel for him; he has been doing it since 1962.
If your idea of a good time is 28 songs full of bitter invective put to lazy, phoned-in blues, Van Morrison’s latest is perfect for you.
The Father, Son and Holy Ghost aren’t Bono’s only religious role models.
Every 17 years, Brood X reemerges and billions of insects swarm across the eastern United States. Are they kosher? Well, depends who you ask.