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Coronation of G-d

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Understand the meaning of crowning G-d as king on Rosh Hashanah.
On the utter awesomeness of the Days of Awe
By adolescence I was doing my own thing on Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur—and it wasn't anywhere near a synagogue.
The High Holidays: Lesson 1
Rosh Hashanah as the yearly coronation of G-d as king. First in a 3-part series about the High Holidays.
Rosh Hashanah is the time when we renew our commitment to G-d, and crown Him once again as our King. Have you ever been to a coronation? I realized that every time I am faced with a decision of any kind, I am about to crown G-d as my King.
How does G-d prepare for His annual reelection? Does He just sit up there in His "palace" trusting in our good sense to proclaim Him king once again? Does He go after the vote, mingling with the masses, pressing the flesh, kissing babies?
Unless you're particularly religious, "G-d" is probably not a word that you use comfortably
On Rosh Hashanah, we reiterate our commitment to G-d as our king. But isn't kingship a metaphor whose time has passed?
Before Rosh Hashanah of 5729 [1968]
When a person who has been conditioned to totalitarianism accepts something unquestioningly, this does not constitute an unequivocal acceptance; for he is accustomed to being told what to do...
The fundamental theme of Rosh Hashanah is the coronation of G-d as King over us. Each man and woman personally asks G-d to accept the coronation, thus creating the bond of “We are your people and You are our King.”
G-d’s coronation requires the complete acceptance of the yoke of Heaven in every detail of one's daily life.
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