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Jewish Art for the Soul

By Rosa Katzenelson

Oil on Canvas
Oil on Canvas

Artist's statement: Rabbi Lazar’s Menorah reminds us of part of the story of the people that lived in Crown Heights. His secret Mitzvah was revealed after he passed on, when the people realized that all the money that he was asking for was only for the purpose of tzedaka (charity). When I met him he didn’t have even a pair of shoes that match for himself. In my art work I try to reveal the 'Pintele Yid' in our time.

Gi Clee Print
Gi Clee Print

Artist’s statement: Each of the seven species of fruit represents a different kind of Jewish person. We should all be growing on one tree together in harmony.

The water represents how Hashem feeds us spiritually as well as physically. Torah and spirituality are likened to water.

By Devorah Weinberg

Oil on Canvas
Oil on Canvas

Artist's statement: I created this work at a time when I was becoming strongly connected to Chabad Chassidus and spirituality. If one looks closely at the painting one can see that all of the letters of the Aleph Bet are interspersed within the painting. This painting is intended to be my depiction of the experience of deeply connecting to a tzaddik in my use of color and strokes. The style of this painting is different than any other painting I have ever done and is intended to put a spiritual experience into physicality.

By Daniel Wolfe

Acrylic on Stretched Canvas
Acrylic on Stretched Canvas

Artist's statement: The physical world conceals G‑dliness but if one looks closely, the fact that the "earth will be filled with the knowledge of G‑d" becomes apparent.

By Adar Darnov

Digital
Digital

Artist's statement: This represents the seven branched menorah of the Temple in Jerusalem. I utilized circles, colors and lines to part from realism. To me the movement of the circles imitates the dancing flames.

By Shayna Denburg

Acrylic on Canvas
Acrylic on Canvas

Artist's Statement: This painting is about finding your inner peace.

By Esther Rosen

Watercolor - Digitally Enhanced
Watercolor - Digitally Enhanced

Artist’s Statement: The holy letters of the Alef-Bet. A colorful interpretation.

By Natalia Kadish

Gi Clee Print
Gi Clee Print

Artist’s Statement: The mandate of the whole of creation is stated almost immediately: They translate it as “Let there be light.” But instead, read, “It should become light.” Meaning, the entire world—even the darkness—should become a source of light and wisdom.

From: Bringing Heaven Down to Earth
(Wisdom of the Lubavitcher Rebbe, compiled by Rabbi Tzvi Freeman).

By Shayna Denburg

Acrylic on Canvas
Acrylic on Canvas

Artist’s Statement: This painting is about appreciating what a gift Torah is and the joy it brings to our lives.

By Yitzchok Moully

Acrylic and Ink on Stretched Canvas
Acrylic and Ink on Stretched Canvas

Artist's Statement: The Torah and its letters come alive when studied. We may not see it, but when studied with intent they come to life, filling our world with light and color that G‑d and our soul drink in.

Sakura Pigma Micron Pen
Sakura Pigma Micron Pen

Artist's Statement: The last night of Chanukah. The last chance to listen to the flames, until next year...

By Davora Lilian

Acrylic
Acrylic

Artist's Statement: Just as Chanukah is only an allusion in the Torah, so too is the World to Come. "No eye has seen it," as written in the Talmud. By using bright colors. Abstract images, and Kabbalistic shapes, the intention is too excite the viewer to the joy of the future world.

By Shoshana Brombacher

Oil Pastel on Paper
Oil Pastel on Paper

Artist's Statement: This Chanukah drawing is one of many inspired by the artist's beloved festival.

By Yitzchok Moully

Acrylic on Stretched Canvas
Acrylic on Stretched Canvas

Artist's Statement: The dreidle: a symbol of Chanukah that the children in ancient times used as a decoy while hiding from the Greek solders and studying Torah. Today the dreidle is a Chanukah toy beloved by everyone, that just might spin us to a new perspective on the freedoms we enjoy today.

By Rosa Katzenelson

Limited Edition Giccle Print and Acrylic on Canvas
Limited Edition Giccle Print and Acrylic on Canvas

Artist’s Statement:
The Chanukah picture expresses the quintessence of the pure oil in our souls. In my painting, the brushwork depicts forms with suggestive use of color in concentrated strokes that enhances the light from within.

By David Brook

 Oil on Canvas
Oil on Canvas

Artist's Statment:
My depiction of Rambam's Menorah. The Rambam drew a detailed image of how the Menorah appeared in the Bet Hamikdash, this is my take on it.

Quality Oil Paint on Belgian Linen Canvas
Quality Oil Paint on Belgian Linen Canvas

Artist’s Statement:
A sunny, windswept day at the Western Wall.
Expressing the joy and beauty of Jerusalem amongst a friendly crowd, sharing warm feelings of friendship and unity.

Creative works exploring life and Judaism composed by a spectrum of Jewish artists.

"The primary talent of an artist is his ability to step away from the externalities of the thing and, disregarding its outer form, gaze into its innerness and perceive its essence, and to be able to convey this in his painting.This is how an artist can serve his Creator." — The Rebbe


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