Wednesday, January 28, 2015 Shevat 8, 5775
While opulent seder din­ners inspire thoughts of freedom and joy, Passover lunches often bring ­affliction and the bitterness of kitchen slavery more to mind, both for challenged cooks and frustrated eaters. But Jayne Cohen, author of Jewish Holiday Cooking , suggests that neither bread nor pizza is necessary for a delicious lunch during Pass­over. What is often needed, however, is...
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One of the most challeng­ing meals of the day dur­ing Passover is break­fast.
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Geila Hocherman is a kosher cook with a mission.
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By:
Rivka Tal, Jewish Exponent Feature
A TASTE OF ISRAEL Passover is coming up, and with it, Passover baking's tricks and treats. Many of the usual year-round baking staples are prohibited because they produce chametz (leavened or fermented wheat, barley, rye, oats, spelt) or are kitniyot (legumes: avoided by Ashkenazi and some Sephardi, including beans, rice, peas and lentils and some seeds) -- or may contain...
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Purim, the most joyous holiday in the Jewish calendar, is a carnival of food, wine and laughter. It marks the period when, at the last moment, Jews were snatched from the hangman's noose. For that reason, it's meant to be a raucous celebration of life. Purim festivities include costume parades and suedahs -- festive meals eaten as night falls. Jayne...
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