Beginning five days after Yom Kippur, Sukkot is named after the booths or huts (sukkot in Hebrew) in which Jews are supposed to dwell during this week-long celebration.
Diverse sources on why we eat and sleep in the sukkah
Numerous interpretations of a single mitzvah
Because it's not a holiday without slow-cooked brisket.
Key words and phrases for Sukkot, Shemini Atzeret and Simchat Torah.
All about the Feast of Booths.
Some old customs have been revitalized
Stuffed cabbage is one of the most quintessential Ashkenazi Jewish dishes.
How much do you know about this fall holiday?
How to creatively approach the fall harvest holiday.
Creative tips for the happiest time of the year.
Known in rabbinic literature as "the holiday," Sukkot's themes are of high importance.
Following on the heels of the High Holidays, the holiday of Sukkot represents a shift from somber reflection to joyous celebration, and from introspection to an outward display of thanks for the earth’s bounty.
A ritual inviting symbolic guests into the Sukkah
Instructions for the do-it-yourselfer