Mug & Candy Dish Set !
the Festival of Lights with our exclusive Hanukkah Mug &
Dreidel Candy Dish matching set.
elegantly designed mug
with gold accents. It is elegant
filled with gelt, candy, dreidels, or pencils. Holds 12 ozs.
Also this matching Dreidel Candy Dish is shaped like a
dreidel and has a beautiful blue and gold menorah design on
top. It is the perfect size at just
over an inch deep and 6" long at the longest point and 3
a great Chanukah gift ! A keepsake they will remember.
the Festival of Lights with our exclusive Hanukkah Mug. This
mug is cute alone or filled with gelt, candy, dreidels, or
pencils. Holds 12 ozs., Makes a great gift ! A
keepsake they will remember.
ceramic candy dish is shaped like a dreidel and has a
beautiful blue and gold menorah design on top. It is the
perfect size at just over an inch deep and
6" long at the longest point and 3 1/2" wide.
the Jewish festival of rededication, also known as the festival
of lights, is an eight day festival beginning on the
25th day of the Jewish month of Kislev.
is probably one of the best known Jewish holidays, not
because of any great religious significance, but because of
its proximity to Christmas. Many non-Jews think of this
holiday as the Jewish Christmas, adopting many of the
Christmas customs, such as elaborate gift-giving and
not a very important religious holiday. The holiday's
religious significance is far less than that of Rosh
Hashanah, Yom Kippur, Sukkot, Passover, and Shavu'ot.
observance related to the holiday is the lighting of
candles. The candles are arranged in a candelabrum
called a menorah (or sometimes called a chanukkiah)
that holds nine candles: one for each night, plus a shammus
(servant) at a different height.
traditional to eat fried foods on Chanukah because of the
significance of oil to the holiday. This usually includes
tradition of the holiday is playing dreidel, a
gambling game played with a square top. Most people play for
matchsticks, pennies, M&Ms or chocolate coins. A dreidel
is marked with four Hebrew letters: Nun, Gimmel, Heh and
some variations in the way people play the game. Everyone
puts in one coin. A person spins the dreidel. On Nun,
nothing happens; on Gimmel (or, as we called it as kids,
"gimme!"), you get the whole pot; on Heh, you get
half of the pot; and on Shin, you put one in. When the pot
is empty, everybody puts one in. Keep playing until one
person has everything. Then re-divide it, because nobody
likes a poor winner.