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Jewish Art for the Soul

Artist’s Statement: A timely message in this week's Torah portion - Deuteronomy 3:22.

Oil Paints
Oil Paints

Artist’s Statement: Although artists have to constantly practice and refine their technique, it is important to give considerable thought and deliberation before making a mark, in order to achieve the most sensitive results you are capable of.

Artist’s Statement: Rachel's Tomb in a style that shows the character of our mother, Rachel.

Spray Paint on Canvas
Spray Paint on Canvas

Artist’s Statement: In a simple statement of what Israel is currently facing, as well as what it has survived as a country and nation, this work speaks of the following:

Green, a color which evokes renewal and growth, as Israel evolves in many areas, including spiritual and economic elements—with innovation in various industries, while remaining true to nature and its resources.

Red is a color of passion, being driven to achieve greater growth in today’s world, while building off the years of experience and trying times.

The textures indicate that it is a country which is worn and bears the lines of an elder who has seen much and lived to tell the tale.

The piece further asserts Israel must remain whole, while at the same time maintaining openness by not closing ourselves off to our brothers and sisters, and learning to relate to each other regardless of background.

Ink, colored pencils, chalk pastels, and oil pastels on bristol board
Ink, colored pencils, chalk pastels, and oil pastels on bristol board

Artist’s Statement: This piece is a Hamsa-shaped depiction of the book of Jonah, in which the prophet Jonah tries to flee G‑d’s command and is swallowed by a whale.

Artist’s Statement: This painting, completed in 2002, references Jeremiah 52:12–23.

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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