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Judaica Gifts

Recent years have shown a growing popularity of Judaica gifts. Israeli artists, such as Yair Emanuel and Ester Shahaf have produced popular judaica gifts that are exhibited all around the world. These contemporary Judaica artists elegantly deliver the 2000 years old Jewish heritage with their own imagination, while adding a modern twist. Jewish art makes a wonderful source of original Judaica gifts that carry symbolism of the Jewish culture. Here at Canaan-Online we bring you an exclusive collection of unique Judaica gifts by Israel's finest artists. Our hand-picked collection includes Hanukkah menorahs, Seder plates, mezuzah cases and much more.

jewish  jewelry hanukkah menorah
shabbat candlesticks mezuzah case challah boards
Hamsa hand
havdalah set
challah covers
Torah pointer
tzedakah box
judaica wall decor

Hanukkah menorah mezuzah case Jerusalem Havdalah set by Yair Emanuel Shabbat candlesticks
Shema Yisrael Jerusalem Stone Mezuzah Case
Sale Price:$89.00
Jerusalem Havdalah Set by Yair Emanuel
Sale Price:$99.00
Pewter Havdalah Set - Jerusalem Hanukkah menorah Shabbat candle holders Hanukkah menorah
Kinetic Hanukkah Menorah by Adi Sidler
List Price:$219.00
Creation Challah Cover Hebrew & English Siddur Victorian Mezuzah Case Abundance Wall Hamsa Hand
Hebrew & English Siddur
List Price:$99.00
Victorian Mezuzah Case
List Price:$59.00
Abundance Wall Hamsa Hand
List Price:$59.00
Candlesticks Shraga Landesman Embroidered Cotton Tallit – Jerusalem in blue Hanerot Halalu Oil Hanukkah menorah Mezuzah Case by Adi Sidler
"Shadai" Mezuzah Case - Gray by Adi Sidler
List Price:$39.00
Maoz Tzur Oil Hanukkah menorah Hand painted Accordion Hanukkah Menorah Anodize Aluminum Washing Cup - Blue Anodize Aluminum Washing Cup - Silver Cast
Aluminum Netilat Yadaim Washing Cup - Purple Wooden Netilat Yadayim Wash Cup - Jerusalem Netilat Yadayim Wash Cup - Seven Species Netilat Yadayim Wash Cup - Oriental Jerusalem
Judaica gifts - wonderful gifts with symbolic significance 

The field of Jewish art has produced many original Judaica gifts. Judaica gifts are commonly given on special occasion in the Jewish home, such as Bat Mitvah, Jewish weddings. 

Jewish art- a great source of unique Judaica gifts 
The origins of Judaica art can be traced centuries ago. The bible (the book of Exodus) tells us about a Hebrew craftsman named Bezalel who made handcrafted religious objects. Throughout history Judaica art has become a wonderful way for Jewish people to express their love and admiration for religious ritual : this was a way to show that God's commandments are accepted with love and not as a burden. Judaica art has also allowed the believers to express their fascination with the world of aesthetics and beauty. Many people around the world, even non-Jews, collect Judaica gifts, whether for religious purposes or as part of their art collections. 

What do Judaica gifts include?
 Judaica gifts include many kinds of ceremonial objects. Judaica means everything that is related to Judaism. When we say Judaica art, we refer to a wide range of objects used in religious rituals. This group also includes ornamental objects that include Jewish motifs, such as Jewish jewelry accessories. Most common Judaica gifts in the religious objects category include:Hanukkah menorahs, Mezuzah cases, Passover Seder plates, Shabbat candlesticks and much more. The field of Judaica art has responded to changing social norms. For example, Judaica gifts today give a special place to women. And so we can find Jjudaica artists who design special Tallits (Tallitot) for women and new feminist ritual articles, such as Miriam's cup that celebrates the significance of women in the bible. 

Judaica art is a field that keeps on growing and developing. Thanks to modern technology, there is a wide array of Judaica gifts accessible almost everywhere around the world. Today Judaica gifts decorate many Jewish homes, in contrast to only few decades ago, when they could be found mostly in synagogues. 

Judaica gifts enjoy growing poularity 
As Judaica gifts have become more wide spread and more affordable, Judaica art has become a great source of ornamental objects that people decorate their home with. In Judaism in particular there are many ceremonies and traditions to recognize, and so Judaica makes the perfect way to enter religion into our life with our admiration for beauty. Many people like to collect Judaica gifts in a particular category such as Hanukkah menorahs or Seder plates. 

People enjoy purchasing Judaica gifts because it enriched religious rituals and home interiors. In keeping with the Jewish principle of Hiddur Mitzvah, Judaica gifts became a way of embellishing and beautifying Sabbath and holidays. Hiddur mitzvah reflects the Talmudic idea that God's commandment should not only be observed, but also glorified. According to Jewish tradition, it is a high merit to keep ritual objects as beautiful as possible in order to glorify God's commandments. As a result, Judaica artworks have produced religious objects such as decorative Shabbat candlesticks to welcome Shabbat the queen with glory. 

As you will soon discover, Judaica art often incorporates traditional Jewish motifs. The most popular motifs are the Star of David and Hamsa hand that can be found on numerous Jewish jewelry accessories, but also on religious objects such as menorah or candlesticks. You can also find motifs that represent of the land of Israel, such as the landscape of Jerusalem, the seven species that the land of Israel was blessed with. 

Israeli-made Judaica gifts Israeli-made Judaica gifts have gained a world-wide reputation for its unique handmade products. In the last decades, Israeli Judaica has transformed from tourist gifts to works of art. In the world Judaica, Israel artists are recognized for being the producers of some of the most popular Judaica gifts for customers from all over the world. Artists, such as Yair Emanuel and Ester Shahaf are leading designers in the field of Judaica. Israeli-made Judaica gifts are unique because they bring together many elements while satisfying the nostalgic craving for our ancient heritage. These elements include western and modern influences that express the Israeli multicultural society.