Links: Feminist Siddur, Carnivals

Lion of Zion posts about an Italian siddur with a special blessing said by women, “thanking God for making me female and not male.”

A beautiful JPix Carnival by artistic Leora. I’m hosting the next one–please send posts with pictures to jpixcarnival@gmail.com. Blog Carnival has been down for a while.

Update:

The deadline for Jpix submissions is Friday, December 5th and the issue is scheduled to be posted on Monday, December 8th.

Haveil Havalim, The Election Edition, is up at Esser Agoroth.

Batya posted the newest KCC, and Juggling Frogs hosts an overdue Carnival of Overdue Thanks.

Check out the 2016 fashions at Hydrochic modest swimwear.

Comments

  1. rickismom says:

    When is the next one? Jpix (ie, till when do I have?)

  2. rickismom says:

    When is the next one? Jpix (ie, till when do I have?)

  3. rickismom says:

    When is the next one? Jpix (ie, till when do I have?)

  4. Thanks for the link to JPIX. Good job of getting all those carnivals in one post!

  5. Thanks for the link to JPIX. Good job of getting all those carnivals in one post!

  6. Thanks for the link to JPIX. Good job of getting all those carnivals in one post!

  7. mother in israel says:

    Rickismom, mazal tov on the wedding. I updated the post with the information.
    Hominy, there was a period when men were mainly absent from the community and women took on many of the men’s roles including, if I’m not mistaken, shechita (ritual slaughter of meat).

  8. mother in israel says:

    Rickismom, mazal tov on the wedding. I updated the post with the information.
    Hominy, there was a period when men were mainly absent from the community and women took on many of the men’s roles including, if I’m not mistaken, shechita (ritual slaughter of meat).

  9. mother in israel says:

    Rickismom, mazal tov on the wedding. I updated the post with the information.
    Hominy, there was a period when men were mainly absent from the community and women took on many of the men’s roles including, if I’m not mistaken, shechita (ritual slaughter of meat).

  10. I’ve always liked the she asani isha, also found in a siddur from Provence. Isn’t it great that once upon a time/800 years ago, women (presumably) had enough clout to get their ideas into a written siddur (since, presumably, they could do so only after the phrase had been commonly accepted within their community?)

  11. I’ve always liked the she asani isha, also found in a siddur from Provence. Isn’t it great that once upon a time/800 years ago, women (presumably) had enough clout to get their ideas into a written siddur (since, presumably, they could do so only after the phrase had been commonly accepted within their community?)

  12. I’ve always liked the she asani isha, also found in a siddur from Provence. Isn’t it great that once upon a time/800 years ago, women (presumably) had enough clout to get their ideas into a written siddur (since, presumably, they could do so only after the phrase had been commonly accepted within their community?)

  13. …including perhaps circumcision. There is a theory that women’s participation was considered vital for the survival of the community, in particular in the tiny communities of early Ashkenaz. A pity that women seem to have become marginalized with the consolidation of the communities…

  14. …including perhaps circumcision. There is a theory that women’s participation was considered vital for the survival of the community, in particular in the tiny communities of early Ashkenaz. A pity that women seem to have become marginalized with the consolidation of the communities…

  15. …including perhaps circumcision. There is a theory that women’s participation was considered vital for the survival of the community, in particular in the tiny communities of early Ashkenaz. A pity that women seem to have become marginalized with the consolidation of the communities…

  16. Lion in Zion says:

    thanks for the link

  17. Lion in Zion says:

    thanks for the link

  18. Lion in Zion says:

    thanks for the link

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