Vintage ADVERTISING Book PHONE NUMBER DIARY Kosher CARMEL ORIENTAL MIZRACHI Wine

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Vendeur: judaica-bookstore (1.995) 100%, Lieu où se trouve: TEL AVIV, Lieu de livraison: Worldwide, Numéro de l'objet: 283153836283 DESCRIPTION : Up for auction is a RARE vintage ORIGINAL and VERY COLORFUL Hebrew Judaica advertising PHONE DIARY BOOK - INDEX BOOK which was designed , published and dispatched in the late 1950's up to very early 1970's among the customers of the Israeli - Jewish - Kosher WINERY - the "CARMEL MIZRACHI - CARMEL ORIENTAL - ZICHRON YAAKOV - RISHON LEZION ". The PHONE BOOK is organized in an ALPHBETH order . The front paes are oviously to the adresses and phone numers of ALL the "CARMEL MIZRACHI - ORIENTAL" selling agents all over ISRAEL. The FRONT ILLUSTRATED PLASTIC COVER carries the beautifuly designed GILT and EMBOSSED LOGO of "Carmel Oriental - Mizrachi" . The last two pages includes around 20 RECEIPTS for alchoholic coctails to be prepared with the products of "CARMEL MIZRACHI - ORIENTAL" . Size around 5 x 7 " . Around 30 index leaves. Very good condition . Unused. ( Pls look at scan for accurate AS IS images ) . Will be sent in a protective rigid sealed packaging. AUTHENTICITY : This is an ORIGINAL vintage ca 1950's up to 1970's INDEX PHONE BOOK , NOT a reproduction or a reprint , It holds a life long GUARANTEE for its AUTHENTICITY and ORIGINALITY. PAYMENTS : Payment method accepted : Paypal . SHIPPMENT : Shipp worldwide via registered airmail is $ 17 .Will be sent in a protective rigid sealed packaging. Handling within 3-5 days after payment. Estimated duration 14 days.MORE DETAILS : Carmel Winery is a vineyard and winery in Israel. Founded in 1882 by Edmond James de Rothschild, its products are exported to over 40 countries.Carmel Winery manufactures mainly wine, brandy and grape juice. It is the prime producer of wine in Israel, as it produces nearly half of the Israeli wine market, and one of the largest wine producers in the Eastern Mediterranean. It is the first and oldest exporter of wine, brandy and grape juice in the country, and also the largest producer of kosher wine in the world.The company is owned by the council of the Vine-growers Union (75%) and the Jewish Agency for Israel (25%). Its parent company is Societe Cooperative Vigneronne des Grandes Caves Richon Le Zion & Zikhron Ya'akov Ltd. (S.C.V.)The company holds the two largest wineries in Israel, as well as three new boutique wineries. These wineries include Rishon LeZion Winery, Zikhron Ya'akov Winery, Yatir Winery (50%) and Ramat Dalton Winery. In addition, the company owns 1,500 hectares (3,750 acres) of vineyards in Israel.Carmel's production reaches 25-30 million bottles per year and its profit from export adds up to USD 5 million from 40 countries.When the settlers of the First Aliyah, Jews who immigrated to Palestine from Eastern Europe in the second half of the 19th century, encountered difficulties in cultivating the land due to their lack of experience and the soil's characteristics, they began to seek support outside of Palestine for establishing vineyards and wineries. Their representatives traveled to France, where they met Baron Edmond de Rothschild, owner of Château Lafite. As a Zionist, Rothschild provided financial and moral assistance to the settlers. His first vineyards were planted near Rishon LeZion, south east of Jaffa. In 1882, French rootstock was imported, and the Baron sent his own wine specialists to advise the pioneers in this enterprise. Construction began on a large wine cellar in Rishon LeZion. Later, a second winery was established in Zikhron Ya'akov, situated on Mount Carmel just south of Haifa.In 1895 Carmel Wine Co. was formed to export wines of Rishon LeZion and Zikhron Ya'akov, first in Poland, then in Austria, Great Britain and the United States. In 1902 Carmel Mizrahi was founded in Palestine to market and distribute wines to the cities of the Ottoman Empire.In 1896, the first Carmel wines were presented at the International Exhibition of Berlin at a special pavilion devoted to the industries of the Jewish colony in Palestine. Over a hundred thousand people visited the exhibition, looked at the products, and drank a glass of Rishon LeZion wine. A year later, a world gardening exhibition was held in Hamburg where the settlers' wines were well received. Rishon LeZion wines won a gold medal at the Paris World's Fair in 1900.In 1906, both the vineyards and the management of the two wineries were deeded to the winegrowers, forming the "Societé Cooperative Vigneronne des Grandes Caves, Richon le Zion and Zikhron Jacob Ltd."Interestingly, many of Israel's historical figures worked in the vineyards and in the wineries. Perhaps the two most famous were the first Prime Minister of Israel, David Ben Gurion and his successor, Levi Eshkol.Through the early decades of the 20th century the wine business bloomed. Branches of Carmel Wine Co., were opened in Damascus, Cairo, Beirut, Berlin, London, Warsaw and Alexandria, and sales increased, particularly during the First World War, when allied troops passed through Palestine. However, the businesses fell sharply when the war was over. The industry lost its principal markets in Russia due to the October Revolution, in the United States because of Prohibition, and in Egypt and the Middle East because of Arab nationalism. Many of the vineyards were uprooted and replanted with citrus trees.However, during the Second World War, the industry began to grow again and with successive waves of immigrants, drinking habits gradually changed. In 1957, the estate of the Baron Edmond de-Rothschild deeded over the two wineries to the Cooperative of Winegrowers, the Societé Cooperative Vigneronne des Grandes Caves, by then, better known under the trade name Carmel Mizrahi in Israel and Carmel worldwide.For some years after the end of the war, Carmel's output was focused on sweet wines used for sacramental purposes. However, with the emergence of the new world in wine making, Israeli wine makers sought new varieties of grapes, thus in 1971 Cabarnet Sauvignon and Sauvignon Blanc, the first varietal wines from Israel, were presented in the United States market.In the early 80's, the wine industry in Israel fell upon hard times, but in the second half of the decade, wine became more popular and demands for quality stimulated tremendous improvements in the varieties of grapes being grown, the cultivation of new growing regions and the updating of fermentation and production techniques.Over the past few years, new state of the art wineries have been built, the existing wineries have been renovated and a new team of young, highly qualified wine makers have been employed. The constant search for improvement is now part of the fabric of the cooperative.In 2003 Carmel agreed to sponsor 'Carmel Trophy for Best Eastern Mediterranean Producer' at I.W.S.C. in London. In 2004 Peter Stern (formerly at Mondavi & Gallo) from California was appointed wine making consultant. The same year Carmel founded 'Handcrafted Wines of Israel'.Exporting to over 40 countries, Carmel products are found in wine stores and retail chains around the globe. Wineries Carmel's first winery and head office is Rishon LeZion Winery, which is located in the city of Rishon LeZion. It was built in 1890 by Baron Edmond de Rothschild, making it the oldest industrial building in Israel still in use. The winery is the largest winery in Israel in terms of production of wines, spirits and grape juice. It was the first establishment in Israel to install electricity and telephone, and David Ben Gurion, Israel's first prime minister, worked there. It underwent renovations in the 1990s.Carmel's second winery is Zikhron Ya'akov Winery. Located in Zikhron Ya'akov, it is used for production of wine and blending of olive oil. It was built in 1892, also by Baron Edmond de Rothschild. The winery is the largest winery in Israel in terms of grapes received at harvest. It includes a new boutique winery built in 2003 and a pilot micro-winery for research and development.Yatir Winery is a small winery built in 2000 with state of the art equipment, which receives grapes only from its own vineyards. It is situated in Tel Arad, an archaeological site with 3,000 years of history, in the northeastern Negev. The winery was a joint venture between Carmel (50%) and Gadash local wine growers (50%). Yatir Winery is now solely owned by Carmel Winery. Its vineyards are located in Yatir Forest in the southern Judean Hills.Another newly built winery is Ramat Dalton, located in Ramat Dalton, Upper Galilee. It was built in 2004 and receives its grapes from vineyards in Upper Galile and Golan Heights. Vineyards Carmel Winery owns numerous vineyards across Israel, from the Galilee and the Golan Heights in the North to the Negev in the South. These vineyards include some of the finest individual vineyard sites in the country. On average, Carmel harvests about 25,000 tonnes of grapes, which is approximately 50% of Israel’s total harvest. Exported wines will show the growing region on the label.In the Galilee and Golan, which are generally accepted as Israel’s finest wine growing areas due to their higher altitude and cooler climate, Carmel's vineyards focus on growing quality grapes. Carmel has vineyards in the central and northern Golan and it is the leading winery presence in the premium Upper Galilee. The grapes from the finest vineyards go to Ramat Dalton Winery.The coastal regions of Sharon and Central Coastal Plain are Israel’s traditional grape growing areas, where Carmel's vines were originally planted. In the northern Sharon Plain, Israel's largest wine growing region, benefiting from Mount Carmel Range and from breezes off the Mediterranean Sea, Carmel owns extensive areas of vineyards. The main concentration of vineyards is in the valleys surrounding the winery towns of Zikhron Ya’akov and Binyamina. This is the largest region for Carmel which surrounds the Zikhron Ya’akov Winery. It was announced in early 2008 that a 150-acre (0.61 km) wine park would be created on the slopes between Zikhron Ya'akov and Binyamina in order to promote tourism in the area and wine tourism in Israel in general.The Central Coastal Plain (known as Dan) and the rolling hills of the Judean Lowlands make up the second coastal region, in which grapes have been traditionally grown. This is the second largest area for growing vines in Israel, as it has a coastal Mediterranean climate: hot, humid summers and warm, mild winters. It is a large region for Carmel and it supplies the Rishon LeZion Winery.In the Judean Hills, an area proved to yield grapes of high quality due to its warm days and cool nighttime temperature, Carmel has premium vineyards in Yatir Forest, the largest forest in Israel. These vineyards, which are up to 900 meters above sea level, supply grapes for the boutique Yatir Winery.Carmel is a pioneer in the Negev, a popular area for vine growing in ancient times, with its high quality Ramat Arad vineyard situated on the north east Negev plateau, 500 meters above sea level with very hot days and cold nights. Shaking things up at Shekem New marketing techniques have changed the face of the company that sells anything to our soldiers. (photo credit:Courtesy) 'Once you could always tell who was a soldier, even an off-duty one, because they all smelled of Brut, the only aftershave Shekem stocked," says Zvika Goldenberg, CEO of Shiran, the company which runs what used to be known as Shekem, but today is a burgeoning group of shops and canteens known collectively as the Shikliot. When you mention Shekem to old soldiers, they smile and a dreamy nostalgic look comes into their faces. Shekem was the place you went for snacks, a bottle of pop (who drank alcohol in the good old days?) and for a special treat, a chocolate-covered wafer. Today, the 270 Shikliot sell everything from electrical items to personal toiletries, including a brisk trade in condoms, while the food outlets are franchised to some of the biggest suppliers in the business like McDonald's and Aroma. Shekem has gone through some revolutionary changes in its 60 years to become the huge enterprise it is today. Founded in 1948 by prime minister David Ben-Gurion, the initials stand for sherut kantinot lemeginei ha'am, "catering services for the defenders of the people," quite a mouthful in either language. The first Shekem was established in Camp Yona, in what had been a holiday camp for the British army on the Tel Aviv beachfront. Today the Hilton Hotel stands there. Shekem consisted of three small rooms which served as the shop, the office and the storeroom, and they were furnished with stuff the Brits left behind in their hasty departure. Within a short time nine other branches were established in the Tel Aviv area. In the summer of 1948 Shekem headquarters moved to Beit Romano in Tel Aviv, where it stayed for many years. With no budget for transport, the workers in those days relied on the good offices of their neighbors in Beit Romano, the social services, for the occasional loan of a car. But the situation gradually improved and by September 1948, Shekem was active all over the country including Jerusalem. From its very beginning, Shekem mobile trucks, with their cargo of life's necessities like candies, drinks and cigarettes, were destined for the front line, and in the 1956 Sinai Campaign and in all the subsequent wars that's where they could be found. In the Six Day War private vehicles were enlisted for all sorts of military activity, and some were turned into mobile canteens in the spirit of improvisation that reigned then. For a time in the 1970s, Shekem became a department store which was open to the general public, although members of the military could buy everything at a discount. This enterprise survives today as Shekem Electric, which has no relation to the original concept of Shekem. In 1994 the government decided to privatize Shekem and it was taken over for a time by Gershon Zelkind, the CEO of Elco. It continued to live up to its primary function of caring for soldiers' needs at the lowest price. But in 2002, with Zelkind's decision to leave, the Defense Ministry faced a quandary: Which body was going to continue the basic services that Shekem had always provided to soldiers? Zvika Goldenberg continues the saga. "They looked around for a nonprofit, nonbusiness organization which had the soldiers' interests at heart and came up with the Soldiers Welfare Association, which at the time was chaired by Rami Dotan, and asked it to take over Shekem. A subsidiary company, Shiran, was formed under the auspices of the association and three years ago I was appointed CEO with the mission to turn this into a profitable enterprise, all the profits from which would be plowed back into the soldiers' welfare, whether it be in the shape of better facilities in the army camps or more attractive shops and fast-food places that they could patronize during their army service." Goldenberg felt that Shekem always had a bit of an image problem, and he was determined to change that. "In the early days, telling someone to go to Shekem was the equivalent of saying 'get lost' or something even stronger," he relates. "The personnel who worked there were not considered top drawer. When I took over, I understood you had to relate to the soldier properly, and to contribute to his well-being, we had to take a very professional retail approach. "We realized that we have the best customers in Israel for two major reasons - one, they are all in the 18-21 age group and most had never left home before and never shopped for themselves; and two, they are basically captive customers as they don't have a lot of choice, especially in a closed base. But they are consumers who learn quickly and know what they want, and we have to supply it to them. "Just as the IDF doesn't use Patton tanks anymore, but the Merkava 3, so we had to modernize Shekem and make it a fun place for the soldier to shop," he adds. "We can also sell cheaper than other retailers because our working costs are less. Out of the 270 outlets, only 50 have hired staff and the rest are staffed by soldiers. With no rent and no salaries, we can operate at lower cost." During the Second Lebanon War the new Shiran proved itself by sending food parcels and filling in the gaps in logistics acknowledged by the Defense Ministry. "It is generally accepted that the logistics of the army were not good during that war and soldiers were hungry," says Goldenberg. "We were the first to make parcels of food and toiletries for the combat soldiers. During the war we dispatched 350,000 parcels and the Soldiers Welfare Association distributed them to the front and to all the soldiers. "Today we have mobile canteens equipped with refrigeration, and we were three kilometers inside Lebanon going among the battalions and providing food and drink services to everyone. We make a point of being there wherever we are needed." Zvika Gur, an Armored Corps reservist, can testify to the gratitude felt by the fighting soldiers to Shiran. "Believe me, when you've been fighting in a place like Bint Jbail for 10 hours and you get back to base and the first thing you get is an ice-cold can of Coke, nothing tastes sweeter or more wonderful," he says. "That's what Shiran contributed to the war effort, as well as helping with basic provisions which were lacking." But it's not just in wartime that Shiran has a purpose. Today it even takes the burden off the parcel-sending mothers of yore. No more standing in line at the Post Office to send a shoe box full of candy and cake to your soldier, as you can have a standing order and Shiran will do the job for you. Goldenberg has all kinds of plans to expand the services Shiran will offer the soldiers. "We want to increase the categories of food we serve; we may go into things like postal and passport services and non-prescription drugs. And we want the general public to know what we do," he says. "You send your son or daughter to the army and you have information on what airplanes, what tanks, what rifles the army has at its disposal - but as to where he spends his leisure time you have no idea." IDF’s source of sweetness gets an overhaul Time for the IDF to combat smoking Army's nutrition czar looks to change eating culture through the ranks Shekem kiosks of old undergo rebranding, expansion after 67 years to "keep up with modern marketing trends." IDF combat soldiers complete a long march as part of their advanced training. (photo credit:REUTERS) An army may run on its stomach, but don’t underestimate the power of the sweet tooth. For 67 years, IDF soldiers have replenished their flagging energy with goodies and vital hangout time at Shekem outlets, the iconic kiosks that have provided snack sustenance and the main social gathering location at military bases around the country. But beginning in 2015, soldiers are to say goodbye to the venerable institution (the Hebrew acronym for “Snack Bar and Kiosk Service”) and start buying their baked goods, soft drinks and assorted sundries from Kaveret (Hebrew for “Beehive”). Hundreds of Shekem shops maintained by the Association for the Wellbeing of Israel’s Soldiers are set to be rebranded following a campaign in which 1,200 soldiers participated to choose a new logo and brand for the chain. The name was chosen due to the kiosks being “hives of activity” and “rendezvous spots.” The kiosks will soon offer a wider array of products to soldiers, expected to result in increased sales and popularity, the IDF Spokesman’s Office said. An overhaul of the Shekem brand was required to keep up with modern marketing trends, Zvika Goldenberg, general manager of the chain, told the IDF Spokesman Office’s website this week. “We will have to refresh the brand and create an alternative for soldiers that is similar to what they know from the civilian world,” he said. For some soldiers, however, the charm of the old Shekem will be missed. “Shekem was an island of civilization,” said Yoray Shoshani, a reserve soldier who served in the infantry. “When you spend all day out in the desert or at the firing range, you would look forward to coming back and hurrying to the Shekem to see a minute of TV and eat something good that wasn’t army food or field rations.” However, some of the operational aspects of the Shekem system left something to be desired, said Matt Lewi, who served in the Nahal Brigade. “Generally speaking, the Shekem system was helpful for us as fighting soldiers. However sometimes, it wasn’t really productive since it was usually manned by a soldier himself, and usually not a very motivated one,” he said. Former brigadier-general and public security minister Avigdor Kahalani, head of the Association for the Wellbeing of Israel’s Soldiers, described Shekem as a “nostalgic” chain of military base kiosks, adding that the change is designed to bring a new appeal. “We are continuously checking what is happening in the market, and carry out various adjustments, in order to bring to soldiers the best and most worthwhile service,” Kahalani said. The name and the service may change from Shekem to Kaveret, but one thing will stay the same. A candy bar and a Coke at the end of a long day are comfort foods, whether you’re a school kid or a combat soldier. Shekem, Ltd., a State-owned enterprise administered by the defense system, targets its operations at IDF soldiers, their families, and other security personnel and their families. For civilians, Shekem offers a selection of goods and services at reduced prices and convenient credit terms. In the IDF, Shekem operates regular and mobile canteens, snackbars, cafeterias, and sales outlets.Kiddush (/ˈkɪdɪʃ/; Hebrew: קידוש [ki'duʃ]), literally, "sanctification," is a blessing recited over wine or grape juice to sanctify the Shabbat and Jewish holidays. Additionally, the word refers to a small repast held on Shabbat or festival mornings after the prayer services and before the meal. Contents 1 Significance2 Rituals3 Synagogue kiddush4 Kiddush customs5 Hebrew text of Friday night kiddush 5.1 English translation of Friday night kiddush 6 Shabbat morning kiddush 6.1 English translation of Shabbat morning kiddush 7 Holiday eve kiddush 7.1 English translation of holiday eve kiddush 8 Holiday morning kiddush 8.1 English translation of holiday morning kiddush 9 Other10 References11 External links Significance The Torah refers to two requirements concerning Shabbat - to "keep it" and to "remember it" (shamor and zakhor). Jewish law therefore requires that Shabbat be observed in two respects. One must "keep it" by refraining from thirty-nine forbidden activities, and one must "remember it" by making special arrangements for the day, and specifically through the kiddush ceremony. Reciting kiddush before the meal on the eve of Shabbat and Jewish holidays is thus a commandment from the Torah (as it is explained by the Oral Torah). Reciting kiddush before the morning meal on Shabbat and holidays is a requirement of rabbinic origin. Kiddush is not usually recited at the third meal on Shabbat, although Maimonides was of the opinion that wine should be drunk at this meal as well. Rituals Engraved sterling silver kiddush cup To honor the mitzvah of reciting kiddush, a silver goblet is often used, although any cup can suffice. The cup must hold a revi'it of liquid.[1] A revi'it is between 161.5 millilitres (5.68 imp fl oz; 5.46 US fl oz) (Rabbi Avrohom Yeshaya Karelitz)[2] and 90.7 millilitres (3.19 imp fl oz; 3.07 US fl oz) (Rabbi Avraham Chaim Naeh).[3] After the person reciting the kiddush drinks from the wine, the rest of it is passed around the table or poured out into small cups for the other participants. Alternatively, wine is poured for each of the participants before kiddush. Before reciting kiddush, the challah, which will be the next food item eaten in honor of the Shabbat or holiday, is first covered with a cloth. According to Halakha, the blessing over bread takes precedence to the blessing over wine. However, in the interests of beginning the meal with kiddush, the challah is covered to "remove" it from the table (some do not have the challah on the table at all during kiddush). Some interpret the covering of the challah allegorically, explaining that if we are supposed to go out of our way to protect even an inanimate object (the bread) from being "insulted" (by the blessing over wine taking precedence), then certainly we must go out of our way to display sensitivity toward the feelings of other people. Synagogue kiddush The term kiddush also refers to refreshments served either at home or at the synagogue following prayer services on Shabbat or Yom Tov, which begin with the recitation of kiddush. Cake, crackers, and gefilte fish are traditionally served. On Shavuot morning, the custom is to serve dairy foods such as cheesecake and cheese blintzes for the kiddush.[4] According to the Shulchan Aruch,[5] kiddush should be recited preceding the Shabbat meal. Eating mezonot such as cake or cookies or drinking an additional revi'it of wine, was also deemed sufficient. Nevertheless, some Jews recite kiddush only when about to partake of a full meal.[6] Often a kiddush is hosted by a family celebrating the birth of a daughter, a bar mitzvah, a wedding, an engagement, a birthday, or other happy occasion. Some people also host a kiddush on the yahrtzeit of a parent or other relative. In some synagogues the celebrant is honored with reciting the Shabbat morning kiddush on behalf of all the attendees. In other synagogues the rabbi or gabbai recites the kiddush. Some Jews make kiddush on Shabbat morning over liquor instead of wine. When this is done, the blessing recited is she-hakol nihyeh bid'varo instead of borei p'ri ha-gafen. The Mishnah Berurah (an authoritative Ashkenazi halakhic text) allows liquor to be substituted for wine on the grounds that it is Hamar Medina, a drink one would serve to a respected guest. Kiddush customs In the absence of wine or grape juice, Friday night kiddush may be recited over the challah; the blessing over bread is substituted for the blessing over wine. In that case, the ritual hand-washing normally performed prior to consuming the challah is done before the recitation of kiddush. German Jews follow this procedure even if wine is present. If there is only sufficient wine or grape juice for one kiddush, it should be used for the Friday night kiddush.[7] In many synagogues, kiddush is recited on Friday night at the end of services. This kiddush does not take the place of the obligation to recite kiddush at the Friday night meal. When recited in a synagogue, the first paragraph (Genesis 2:1-3) is omitted. The text of the Friday night kiddush begins with a passage from Genesis 2:1-3, as a testimony to God's creation of the world and cessation of work on the seventh day. Some people stand during the recital of these Biblical verses (even if they sit for kiddush), since according to Jewish law testimony must be given standing. There are different customs regarding sitting or standing while reciting kiddush depending on communal and family tradition. Some Hasidic and Sephardic Jews dilute the wine with water before kiddush on Friday night to commemorate the old custom of "mixing of the wine" in the days when wine was too strong to be drunk without dilution. Hebrew text of Friday night kiddush Sterling silver kiddush cup וַיְהִי עֶרֶב וַיְהִי בֹקֶר יוֹם הַשִּׁשִּׁי׃ וַיְכֻלּוּ הַשָּׁמַיִם וְהָאָרֶץ וְכָל צְבָאָם׃ וַיְכַל אֱלֹהִים בַּיוֹם הַשְּׁבִיעי מְלַאכְתּוֹ אֲשֶׁר עָשָׂה וַיִשְׁבֹּת בַּיּוֹם הַשְּׁבִיעי מִכָּל מְלַאכְתּוֹ אֲשֶׁר עָשָׂה׃ וַיְבָרֶךְ אֱלֹהִים אֶת יוֹם הַשְּׁבִיעי וַיְקַדֵּשׁ אֹתוֹ כִּי בוֹ שָׁבַת מִכָּל מְלַאכְתּוֹ אֲשֶׁר בָּרָא אֱלֹהִים לַעֲשׂוֹת׃ סַבְרִי מָרָנָן וְרַבָּנָן וְרַבּוֹתַי! בָּרוּךְ אַתָּה יְיָ אֱלֹהֵינוּ מֶלֶךְ הָעוֹלָם בּוֹרֵא פְּרִי הַגָּפֶן. בָּרוּךְ אַתָּה יְיָ אֱלֹהֵינוּ מֶלֶךְ הָעוֹלָם, אֲשֶׁר קִדְּשָׁנוּ בְּמִצְוֹתָיו וְרַָצָה בָנוּ, וְשַׁבָּת קָדְשׁוֹ בְּאַהֲבָה וּבְרָצוֹן הִנְחִילָנוּ, זִכָּרוֹן לְמַעֲשֵׂה בְרֵאשִׁית. כִּי הוּא יוֹם תְּחִלָּה לְמִקְרָאֵי קֹדֶשׁ זֵכֶר לִיצִיאַת מִצְרָיִם. כִּי בָנוּ בָחַרְתָּ וְאוֹתָנוּ קִדַּשְׁתָּ מִכָּל הָעַמִּים וְשַׁבָּת קָדְשְׁךָ בְּאַהֲבָה וּבְרָצוֹן הִנְחַלְתָּנוּ. בָּרוּךְ אַתָּה יְיָ מְקַדֵּשׁ הַשַׁבָּת. English translation of Friday night kiddush [Evening became morning]: The sixth day. And the heavens and the earth and all that filled them were complete. And on the seventh day God completed the labor He had performed, and He refrained on the seventh day from all the labor which He had performed. And God blessed the seventh day and He sanctified it, for He then refrained from all his labor - from the act of creation that God had performed. Permit me, distinguished ones, rabbis, guests and colleagues: Blessed are You, the Lord our God, King of the Universe, Creator of the fruit of the vine. (Amen) Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the Universe, Who sanctified us with His commandments, and hoped for us, and with love and intent invested us with His sacred Sabbath, as a memorial to the deed of Creation. It is the first among the holy festivals, commemorating the exodus from Egypt. For You chose us, and sanctified us, out of all nations, and with love and intent You invested us with Your Holy Sabbath. Blessed are You, Adonai, Sanctifier of the Sabbath. (Amen) Shabbat morning kiddush Since the Shabbat morning kiddush is rabbinically rather than biblically mandated, it has a lesser status than the Friday night kiddush. In order to elevate its importance, it is euphemistically referred to as "Kiddusha Rabba"—קידושא רבא—"The Great Kiddush." There are different versions for the kiddush on Sabbath morning, and it is generally shorter than the Friday night kiddush. Originally, this kiddush consisted only of the blessing over the wine. Later, additional verses related to Shabbat were added. However, there are a wide variety of customs as to which verse are recited, and in some congregations no verses at all are recited. Morning Kiddush Text וְשָׁמְרוּ בְנֵי-יִשְׂרָאֵל, אֶת-הַשַּׁבָּת, לַעֲשׂוֹת אֶת-הַשַּׁבָּת לְדֹרֹתָם, בְּרִית עוֹלָם. בֵּינִי, וּבֵין בְּנֵי יִשְׂרָאֵל—אוֹת הִיא, לְעֹלָם: כִּי-שֵׁשֶׁת יָמִים, עָשָׂה יְהוָה אֶת-הַשָּׁמַיִם וְאֶת-הָאָרֶץ, וּבַיּוֹם הַשְּׁבִיעִי, שָׁבַת וַיִּנָּפַשׁ. זָכוֹר אֶת-יוֹם הַשַּׁבָּת, לְקַדְּשׁוֹ. שֵׁשֶׁת יָמִים תַּעֲבֹד, וְעָשִׂיתָ כָּל-מְלַאכְתֶּךָ. וְיוֹם, הַשְּׁבִיעִי—שַׁבָּת, לַיהוָה אֱלֹהֶיךָ: לֹא-תַעֲשֶׂה כָל-מְלָאכָה אַתָּה וּבִנְךָ וּבִתֶּךָ, עַבְדְּךָ וַאֲמָתְךָ וּבְהֶמְתֶּךָ, וְגֵרְךָ, אֲשֶׁר בִּשְׁעָרֶיךָ. כִּי שֵׁשֶׁת-יָמִים עָשָׂה יְהוָה אֶת-הַשָּׁמַיִם וְאֶת-הָאָרֶץ, אֶת-הַיָּם וְאֶת-כָּל-אֲשֶׁר-בָּם, וַיָּנַח, בַּיּוֹם הַשְּׁבִיעִי; עַל-כֵּן, בֵּרַךְ יְהוָה אֶת-יוֹם הַשַּׁבָּת—וַיְקַדְּשֵׁהוּ. סברי מרנו ורבנן ורבותי בָּרוּךְ אַתָּה יְיָ אֱלֹהֵינוּ מֶלֶךְ הָעוֹלָם בּוֹרֵא פְּרִי הַגָּפֶן English translation of Shabbat morning kiddush (Some begin with Isaiah 58:13-14.) (And the Children of Israel shall observe the Shabbat, by establishing the Shabbat for their generations as an eternal covenant. Between Me and the Children of Israel it is an eternal sign, that [in] six days the LORD made the heavens and the earth, and on the seventh day He ceased from work and rested. (Exodus 31:16-17) (Remember the Shabbat day to sanctify it. Six days you shall labor and do all your work, but the seventh day is Shabbat for the LORD your God; you shall not do any work — you, your son and your daughter, your manservant and your maidservant, and your cattle, and the stranger who is in your gates. For [in] six days the LORD made the heavens, the earth, the sea, and all that is in them, and rested on the seventh day. Therefore, the LORD blessed the Shabbat day and made it holy. (Exodus 20:7-10)) Attention, gentlemen, [rabbis, and my teachers]! Blessed are You, LORD our God, King of the universe, who creates the fruit of the vine. (Amen) After the kiddush (as for any other blessing) those present say "amen," which means "truly." Those who say "amen" are considered to have said the kiddush by proxy. Holiday eve kiddush Sterling silver kiddush cup This version of kiddush is said on the festival nights of Passover, Shavuot, Sukkot, and Shemini Atzeret/Simchat Torah. When the holiday coincides with Shabbat (Friday night), the verses from Genesis (Evening became... had performed) precede this kiddush, and the sections in brackets are added. English translation of holiday eve kiddush Attention, gentlemen, [rabbis, and my teachers]! Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the universe, who creates the fruit of the vine. (Amen) Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the universe, Who chose us from all the nations, and elevated us above all tongues, and sanctified us with His commandments. And You gave us, Lord our God, with love, [Sabbaths for rest and] festivals for happiness, holidays and times for joy, this day [of Shabbat and this day of] (on Passover): the Festival of Matzos, the time of our freedom (on Shavuot): the Festival of Weeks, the time of the giving of our Torah (on Sukkot): the Festival of Succos, the time of our happiness (on Shemini Atzeret/Simchat Torah): the eighth day, the Festival of Assembly, the time of our happiness [With love], a holy convocation, a remembrance of the Exodus from Egypt. Because You chose us, and sanctified us from all the nations, [and Shabbat] and Your holy festivals [in love and in avor] in happiness and in joy You have given us as a heritage. Blessed are You, God, Who sanctifies [the Shabbat and] Israel and the holiday seasons. (Amen) On Sukkot, the following blessing is added immediately after kiddush when the meal takes place in a kosher sukkah: Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the universe, Who has sanctified us with His commandments and commanded us to dwell in the sukkah. (Amen) On all the holidays, this blessing is recited after the nighttime kiddush (except on the last two nights of Passover, when it is omitted): Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the universe, Who has kept us alive and sustained us and brought us to this season. (Amen) Holiday morning kiddush When the festival coincides with Shabbat, first the Biblical verses (above, Shabbat morning kiddush) are recited, followed by two additional verses and the blessing over wine. When the holiday falls on a weekday, the morning kiddush begins with the two verses: English translation of holiday morning kiddush (These are the festivals of God, holy convocations, that you should announce at their appointed times (Leviticus 23:4). (And Moses declared the festivals of the Lord to the Children of Israel (Leviticus 23:44).) Attention, Gentlemen! Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the universe, who creates the fruit of the vine. (Amen) Other On Rosh Hashanah, the night Kiddush is similar to that of the other festivals. Where it differs, it is usually to follow the pattern of middle blessing of the Amidah. (An example is the concluding formula "Blessed are You, the LORD, King over the entire world, Who sanctifies [the Sabbath,] Israel, and the Day of Remembrance.") During the day, the verses Psalms 81:4-5 are recited prior to the blessing over wine. Many also say the festival verses (usually first), and on Shabbat all recite the relevant verses (see above) at the very beginning. On Yom Kippur, no kiddush is recited, even by one who will be eating, and even on Shabbat. When a festival is on Saturday night, Kiddush is recited, but Havdalah must also be said because Shabbat is holier than the festivals. The sequence of blessings in such a case is known as yak'n'haz (יקבה"ז), for yayin, kiddush, ner, havdalah, zman, meaning "wine, kiddush, flame, havdalah, shehecheyanu". That is, first the blessing over wine, then the standard kiddush blessing (see above), then the blessing for the flame (borei m'orei ha'eish, Who creates the radiance of the fire), then a modified havdalah blessing (ending with "Who differentiates between (one level of) holiness and (another level of) holiness"), and then the shehecheyanu blessing (omitted on the final days of Passover; see above). Essentially, the hvadalah blessings are recited after kiddush, but before shehechiyanu, which is usually the last blessing to ever be recited. Spices are not used. In the opposite case, when Shabbat follows a festival, the regular Shabbat kiddush is recited, with no variations. References Shulchan Aruch Orach Chayim 271:13 (Hazon Ish 39) Shiurei Torah "Special Features for Shavuot – Naso: Dairy Foods". Torah Tidbits. ou.org. 1999. Retrieved 24 May 2011. Orach Chayim 273:5; see Kiddush on Shabbat Day, Rabbi Doniel Schreiber, Yeshivat Har Etzion Based i.a. on Moshe Feinstein, Igrot Moshe YD, vol. 2, no. 163, and ibid. OC vol. 4, no 63; see Kiddush on Shabbat Day, Rabbi Doniel Schreiber, Yeshivat Har Etzion Shulchan Aruch, Orach Chaim 271:3,11 ebay4016 Condition: Used, Condition: Very good condition . Unused. ( Pls look at scan for accurate AS IS images ), Country/Region of Manufacture: Israel, Country of Manufacture: Israel

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