National Museum of American Jewish History
“It has a lot of wetness to it — a whole lot of rain, so it’s more wet than the other snow,” noted one man who was clearing a sidewalk in center city Philadelphia.
Traditionally, there’s not a lot that’s open on Christmas Day, but the National Museum of American Jewish History was.
Some area Jewish families played host this weekend to a group of school kids from Tennessee who came all the way to Philadelphia to learn about the Jewish life and history.
There are local events that help teach the story of Passover, as well as other ways families can celebrate and learn about Jewish culture.
Many of the artists worked as part of the Works Progress Administration, which supported workers during the depression. They used vibrant colors to tell showcase life amid layoffs, food shortages, housing crises and the escalating anti-Semitism.
The exhibit opened on Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s actual birthday, January 15th, to honor his legacy.
For those who don’t celebrate Christmas, there’s much more to do these days than just a movie and Chinese food.
These are the top activities in the region for the holiday known as the Festival of Lights.
If you’re looking for unique holiday gifts for someone special, take a peek at what our local museum gift shops have to offer.
You don’t have to look hard in the National Museum of American Jewish History to find stories eerily like Specter’s.
You can see beautiful art for the right price September 29th, if you have the right ticket.
The new exhibit highlights the importance of religous freedoms to the founding fathers.
The National Museum of American Jewish History will be hosting a temporary exhibit of an Israeli artist from February through April.
The museum, usually closed on Mondays, was bustling on Monday with a crowd taking advantage of free admission in honor of Martin Luther King Day.
The National Museum of American Jewish History hosts its annual ‘Being Jewish at Christmas’ celebration.