Here's a great tip:
Enter your email address and we'll send you our weekly magazine by email with fresh, exciting and thoughtful content that will enrich your inbox and your life, week after week. And it's free.
Oh, and don't forget to like our facebook page too!
Printed from chabad.org
Contact Us
Visit us on Facebook

Color; Colors

Sort by:
Results 1-10 of 14
Related Topics
Black (2)
Blue (1)
Rainbow (17)
Red (3)
White (8)
Make Your Mark
No person is “broken” or ready to be discarded. Each of us is valuable, and has a valuable contribution to make to our world.
These are the colors in the soul, the emotions with which we relate to G-d, in our own inner Sanctuary: blue, scarlet, purple, white...
To touch some of heaven’s radiance, then curve gracefully back towards the earth in a glorious ray of colors that are manmade reflections of G‑d’s truth and hope for mankind . . .
"I know all about astronomy," insisted the rabbi. "Tvinkle, tvinkle little stah."
As things seemed to go from bad to worse, I pushed my chair away from the desk and forced myself to take a few breaths. I had to do something, or I knew I was doomed to have my day continue its downspin . . .
"His eyes are red with wine," Jacob blessed his fourth son Judah, "and his teeth are white with milk." In a Chassidic discourse, Rabbi Schneur Zalman of Liadi explains the spiritual significance of "teeth", "whiteness", "redness" and "wine"
Why do very religious men wear long black garments only, even in summertime? I mean, doesn't it get sort of hot?
It is customary that the person leading the Seder wear a plain white garment, or kittel. Some maintain that the basis for this custom is that the kittel resembles a burial shroud and thus serves to remind one of the futility of vanity and pride. These com...
Many have a custom of wearing white clothing on Yom Kippur in emulation of the ministering angels. Some people wear a kittel, a white robe worn over the clothing. Because it is similar to the burial shroud, it serves to remind us of man's mortality and th...
I recently read that this actually originated with Queen Victoria in the mid-19th century.
Browse Subjects Alphabetically:
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z 0-9