Alan Kadish offers a vision for how Orthodox Jews should think about "chosenness."
AJ Berkovitz explores the "life" of Jewish books, from authors to owners to outside the margins.
Zach Truboff explores Rav Kook's fascinating philosophy of history, focusing on five recently translated essays.
Jeffrey Burghauser's three poems draw on the biblical and rabbinic imagination.
Shalva Muschel offers some perspective on George Elliot's leading Jews and the newest attempt to gain a fuller appreciation of Daniel Deronda.
Sarah Rindner considers Moana's Disney revolution and its Jewish parallels.
Ben Greenfield presents Yeshivat Chovevei Torah's liturgy for commemorating Yom HaShoah.
What was on Nehama Leibowitz's bookshelf? Her authoritative biographer tells all, just in time for Nehama's 20th Yahrtzeit.
In November 1932, Rabbi Joseph B. Soloveitchik had just arrived in Boston and outlined his vision for Orthodox Jewish education in the United States.
Yisrael Kashkin and Jeffrey Saks provide a timeline for the Rav's American arrival.
Shlomo Riskin remembers how Yeshiva University's late Professor Louis Feldman helped him make the greatest decision of his life.