Last edited by Malagrel
Wednesday, July 22, 2020 | History

6 edition of Miriam"s cup found in the catalog.

Miriam"s cup

Fran Manushkin

Miriam"s cup

a Passover story

by Fran Manushkin

  • 319 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Scholastic Press in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Miriam -- (Biblical figure) -- Juvenile literature,
  • Bible. -- O.T. -- Biography -- Juvenile literature,
  • Seder -- Juvenile literature,
  • Bible stories, English -- O.T. Exodus

  • About the Edition

    A Jewish mother preparing for Passover tells her young children, the story of Miriam, the Biblical woman who prophesied the birth of Moses.

    Edition Notes

    Statementby Fran Manushkin ; illustrated by Bob Dacey.
    GenreJuvenile literature
    ContributionsDacey, Bob.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination[32] p. :
    Number of Pages32
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL23244953M
    ISBN 100590677209
    LC Control Number96002480
    OCLC/WorldCa34192085

    Passover - Include The Female Matriarch At Your Passover Seder Meal With A Miriam Cup To Set Next To Your Elijahs Cup At Your Passover Table. Bring a whimsical interpretation of the newer tradition of Miriam's cup, celebrating Moses' sister's triumph, to your Passover seder. With its unusual Judaic images, the Miriam's cup makes a meaningful wedding gift. Made with food-safe pewter, measuring 4" tall x " wide.

    Get this from a library! Miriam's cup: a Passover story. [Fran Manushkin; Bob Dacey] -- A Jewish mother preparing for Passover tells her young children the story of Miriam, the Biblical woman who prophesied the birth of Moses. Miriam's Cup, a Passover Story(Scholastic Bookshelf) by Manushkin, Fran and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at

      Haggadah Insert: Miriam's Cup To help you plan your seder, A Way In offers a series of printable Haggadah inserts authored by Rabbi Yael Levy. Miriam's cup, filled with water, is a symbol of Miriam’s Well, the source of water that nourished the Israelites as they wandered in the desert, and draws attention to the women of the Exodus story.   Miriam’s Cup builds upon the message of the orange, transforming the seder into an empowering and inclusive experience. Although Miriam, a prophet and the sister of Moses, is never mentioned in the traditional Haggadah text, she is one of the central figures in the Exodus story.


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Miriam"s cup by Fran Manushkin Download PDF EPUB FB2

Miriam's Cup, a Passover Story(Scholastic Bookshelf) Paperback – February 1, by Fran Manushkin (Author)/5(5). Miriams cup book Editorial Reviews. K-Gr 2In a feminist variation on the many stories told about Passover, Miriam, Moses's older sister, is the heroine.

It is she who watches over Moses in the bulrushes, and it is she who tells the Egyptian princess who finds him that Jocheved, Moses's mother, should be 4/5(1). A Miriam’s Cup is a new ritual object that is placed on the seder table beside the Cup of Elijah.

Miriam’s Cup is filled with water. It serves as a symbol of Miriam’s Well, which was the source of water for the Israelites in the desert. Putting a Miriam’s Cup on your table is a. Valu-Book; Miriam's Cup: A Passover Story (Scholastic Bookshelf) Miriam's Cup: A Passover Story (Scholastic Bookshelf) In stock ( copies available) "In a feminist variation on the many stories told about Passover, Miriam, Moses's older sister, is the heroine.

Miriam’s Cup (Kos Miryam) A relatively new Passover tradition is that of Miriam’s cup (Kos Miryam in Hebrew). Not every household includes Miriam's Cup at the Seder table, but when it is used the cup is filled with water and placed next to Elijah’s cup.

Miriam was the sister of Author: Ariela Pelaia. If the Cup of Elijah is one symbolizing hope for future redemption, Miriam's Cup symbolizes redemption realized through the tireless efforts of women.

Let us honor her for her heroism, and through her, all Miriams cup book brave, capable, devoted, faithful and loyal women of who have been, and continue to be, the ongoing source of strength.

We raise this cup to celebrate the legacy of Miriam: holy prophet, compassionate protector, graceful healer and midwife, giver of life and water, whose miraculous well followed the Children of Israel throughout our wanderings in the desert.

We celebrate the freedom of women in this particular place at this particular time, to sing out to God in. Some fill Miriam's Cup at the very beginning of the seder. Miriam, after all, appears at the very beginning of the Exodus story (watching over her brother Moses in the Nile).

Starting with Miriam's Cup is also a way of letting people know right from the beginning that your seder is going to be a fully inclusive one. The Cup of Miriam is not part of a traditional Seder, and I can find no mention of it in any of the feast books that I own.

(But, don’t let that deter you from reading on!) According to Risa Borsykowsky [1], the practice of drinking WATER from a special kiddush cup called Kos Miriam, began with Stephanie Loo Ritari and her Rosh Chodesh Boston group in the late s.

Filling Miriam's Cup. By Tamara Cohen. While members of the group often consulted Adelman's book, they had also found traditional texts and their own life stories to be great sources of inspiration.

This month, one woman lead the others in a meditation on Miriam's Well. She asked the women in the circle to follow her as they journeyed to.

Miriam’s Cup: A Supplemental Reading for the Passover Haggadah. This set of readings was formulated in order to highlight and celebrate Miriam’s role in the deliverance from slavery and her leadership throughout the wandering in the wilderness.

When the seder table is set, we place an empty cup alongside Elijah’s cup. In relation to Jewish time, the wide acceptance of Miriam’s Cup as a legitimate ritual object has come to pass in the blink of an eye; it originated in a Boston Rosh Chodesh group in the s, the invention of a woman named Stephanie Loo, who filled it with Mayim Chayim – Living Waters – and used it in a feminist ceremony of guided.

Miriam s Cup: the Story of a New Ritual This article reveals the history of this new custom, shows how Miriam's cup is used in Haggadot published in the last fifteen years and illuminates the theology of this ritual.

It ends with a suggestion of how to use Miriam's cup. The Story of Miriam's Cup. Miriam's Cup is a beautifully illustrated story about Miriam and how her faith helped free the Israelites.

Back cover includes Miriam's song and the author's note explains more about the story and the connection to Passover/5. With older children you may want to have them use gold paint pens to write “Miriam’s Cup” on the glass in Hebrew or English.

For adding the Hebrew, download this template. Have your child tape it inside the glass with the Hebrew visible through the glass so that they can use it as a pattern.

Everyday Free Shipping and Flat Rate Shipping. Free Standard Shipping on Orders over $79 $ Flat Rate Standard Shipping (orders under $79) Offer Details: Free Standard Shipping with any online purchase of $79 (merchandise subtotal is calculated before sales tax, before gift wrap charges, before product customization, and after any discounts or coupons).

Read the book here Shop for Miriam's Cups Celebrate Miriam, Moses' older sister, and the important role she played in the story of Exodus. Learn about. 3 reasons why Miriam's Cup is filled with water 4 suggested rituals to honor Miriam in your Passover Seder Prayers and songs that bring Miriam into the heart of Judaism.

Miriam's Cup, by Susan Felix. From May'an's exhibition, "Drawing from the Source: Miriam, Women's Creativity and New Ritual."Courtesy of Ma'yan: The Jewish Women's Project, Jewish Community Center, Manhattan. This is a "Terrific" book for children and people who knew very little about the story of Miriam.

It explains in simple terms her importance in Passover. It held the attention of young and old alike but, it's really for the first time reader about Miriam.

2 people found this helpful/5. Miriam (מִרְיָם Mir-yām) is described in the Hebrew Bible as the daughter of Amram and Jochebed, and the older sister of Moses and was a prophetess and first appears in the Book of Exodus.

The Torah refers to her as "Miriam the Prophetess" and the Talmud names her as one of the seven major female prophets of Israel. Scripture describes her alongside of Moses and Aaron as.

Miriam’s Cup Part III For the best context, read Part I and Part II of Miriam’s Cup. This little study on water, the heavens, the Holy Spirit, Miriam, Baptism, and Pesach can only take us to one place: the fountain of Living Waters found in our Messiah!

Please join me in .de 5 estrellas Miriam's Cup Book. Reseñado en los Estados Unidos el 11 de mayo de Compra verificada. This is a "Terrific" book for children and people who knew very little about the story of Miriam. It explains in simple terms her importance in Passover/5(4).Miriam's Cup A Passover Story (Book): Manushkin, Fran: A Jewish mother preparing for Passover tells her young children the story of Miriam, the Biblical woman who prophesied the birth of Moses.