Jewish Calendar 2023-2024 PDF

Jewish Calendar 2023-2024 PDF Download

Free download PDF of Jewish Calendar 2023-2024 using the direct link provided at the bottom of the PDF description.

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Jewish Calendar 2023-2024 - Description

Dear readers, here we are offering the Jewish Calendar 2023-2024 PDF to all of you. If you are from a Jewish community then this calendar will prove very useful for you because it can assist you to find out the significant dates and days in schools as well as other institutions.

These schools take a reference from Jewish Calendar 2023 to schedule exams, field trips, and sporting events, Apart from the detailed calendar you can also know about all the holidays that are going to fall in the upcoming years because it will guide you to plan your trips.

Jewish Calendar 2023 PDF

Holidays begin the evening before because a Jewish “day” begins and ends at sunset, rather than at midnight.

Jewish Holidays 2023 PDF

Secular/School Year

2019-2020

2020-2021

2021-2022

2022-2023

2023-2024

Jewish Year

5780

5781

5782

5783

5784

Erev (eve of) Rosh Hashanah Sun / Sep 29 Fri / Sep 18 Mon / Sep 6 Sun / Sep 25 Sun / Sep 15
Rosh Hashanah Mon-Tue

Sep 30 – Oct 1

Sat-Sun

Sep 19 – 20

Tue-Wed

Sep 7- 8

Mon-Tue

Sep 26 – 27

Sat-Sun

Sep 16 -17

Erev (eve of) Yom Kippur Tue / Oct 8 Sun / Sep 27 Wed / Sep 15 Tue / Oct 4 Sun / Sep 24
Yom Kippur Wed / Oct 9 Mon / Sep 28 Thu / Sep 16 Tue / Oct 5 Sun / Sep 25
Sukkot Mon-Sun

Oct 14 – 20

Sat-Fri

Oct 3 – 9

Tue-Mon

Sep 21- 27

Mon-Sun

Oct 10 – 16

Sat-Fri

Sep 30 – Oct 6

Shemini Atzeret Mon / Oct 21 Sat / Oct 10 Tue / Sep 28 Mon / Oct 17 Sat / Oct 7
Simchat Torah Tue / Oct 22 Sun / Oct 11 Wed / Sep 29 Tue / Oct 18 Sun / Oct 8
Hannukkah Sun-Mon

Dec 23 – 30

Fri-Fri

Dec 11 – 18

Mon-Mon

Nov 29- Dec 6

Mon-Mon

Dec 19-Dec 26

Fri-Fri

Dec 8 – Dec 15

Tu B‘Shevat Mon / Feb 10 Thu / Jan 28 Mon / Jan 17 Mon / Feb 6 Thu / Jan 25
Purim Tue / Mar 10 Fri / Feb 26 Thu / Mar 17 Tue / Mar 7 Mon / Mar 25
First night of Passover Wed / Apr 8 Sat / Mar 27 Fri / Apr 15 Wed / Apr 5 Mon / Apr 22
Passover Thu-Thu

Apr 9 – 16

Sun-Sun

Mar 28 – Apr 4

Sat-Sat

Apr 16- 23

Thu-Thu

Apr 6 -13

Tue-Tue

Apr 23 – 30

Yom Ha’Shoah Tue / Apr 21 Thu / Apr 8 Thu / Apr 28 Tue / Apr 18 Mon / May 6
Yom Hazikaron Tue / Apr 28 Wed / Apr 14 Wed / May 4 Tue / Apr 25 Mon / May 13
Yom HaAtzmaut Wed / Apr 29 Thu / Apr 15 Thu / May 5 Wed / Apr 26 Tue / May 14
Shavuot Fri-Sat

May 29 – 30

Mon-Tue

May 17 – 18

Sun-Mon

Jun 5 -6

Fri-Sat

May 26 -27

Wed-Thu

Jun 12 – 13

Tisha B’Av Thu / Jul 30 Sun / Jul 18 Sun / Aug 7 Thu / Jul 27 Tue / Aug 13
Commonly observed by synagogue attendance or family gatherings. On these days and on the Sabbath (Friday evening through Saturday evening), work is traditionally prohibited; individuals may be absent from school or work.

Explanation Of Major Jewish Holidays 2023

Holidays begin the evening before because a Jewish “day” begins and ends at sunset, rather than at midnight.

Sr.No.

Jewish Festival Names

Simple Meaning

Explanation

1. Rosh Hashanah* (Jewish New Year) Traditions include eating apples dipped in honey and blowing the shofar (ram’s horn). Most Jews attend synagogue on these two days and the preceding evening.
2. Yom Kippur* (Day of Atonement) Considered by Jews to be the holiest and most solemn day of the year. Fasting begins at sundown and ends after nightfall the following day. Most Jews attend synagogue on this day and the preceding evening.
3. Sukkot* (Feast of Tabernacles or Booths) A seven-day festival. One of the three pilgrimage festivals mentioned in the Bible. Celebrated by the building of a sukkah, or temporary dwelling, outdoors. Work is traditionally prohibited on the 1st and 2nd days.
4. Shemini Atzeret* (Eighth day of Sukkot) Immediately follows the conclusion of Sukkot. Work is traditionally prohibited.
5. Simchat Torah* (Rejoicing of the Law) Concludes and begins anew the annual reading cycle of the Torah, the Five Books of Moses that make up the Jewish Bible. Immediately follows Sukkot and Shemini Atzeret. Work is traditionally prohibited.
6. Hannukkah* (Festival of Lights) An eight-day festival marked by the lighting of candles—one the 1st night, two the 2nd, etc.—using a special candle holder called a menorah or chanukiah. Traditions include spinning dreidels (tops), eating potato latkes (pancakes), and giving gifts.
7. Tu B‘Shevat (New Year of the Trees) Originally celebrated as an agricultural festival marking the emergence of spring, today celebrations focus on environmental awareness. Trees are often planted in honor or memory of loved ones.
8. Purim Commemorates the events in the Book of Esther. One of the most joyous holidays. Traditions include wearing costumes and giving care packages to those in need.
9. Passover* (Pesach) Commemorates the liberation of the Hebrew slaves from Egypt. A feast called a seder is held on the 1st two nights of the eight-day holiday. Leavened food (e.g., bread, cake) and most grain products are not eaten. Matzah (unleavened bread) is often eaten instead. Work is traditionally prohibited on the 1st, 2nd, 7th, and 8th days.
10. Yom Ha’Shoah* (Holocaust Remembrance Day) Yom Ha’Shoah is a Jewish observance commemorating the lives and heroism of the six million Jewish people and five million others who perished in the Holocaust between 1933 and 1945.
11. Yom Hazikaron* (Israeli Memorial Day) Yom Hazikaron is Israel’s Official Memorial Day for her fallen soldiers and victims of terrorism. Falling either in late April or early May every year, Yom Hazikaron is an especially solemn time and is marked by ceremonies and silences across the country.
12. Yom HaAtzmaut* (Israeli Independence Day) Yom HaAtzmaut marks the anniversary of the establishment of the modern state of Israel in 1948. It is observed on or near the 5th of the Hebrew month of Iyar on the Jewish calendar, which usually falls in April.
13. Shavuot* (Feast of Weeks, Pentecost) According to Rabbinic tradition, the Ten Commandments were given to the Jewish people at Mt. Sinai on this day. It is traditional to eat meals containing dairy.
14. Tisha B’Av The annual fast day commemorates the destruction of the First and Second Temples in Jerusalem and the subsequent exile of the Jews from the land of Israel. Today in many modern Jewish communities, Tisha B’Av stands as a day to reflect on the suffering that still occurs in our world.
*Commonly observed by synagogue attendance or family gatherings. On these days and on the Sabbath (Friday evening through Saturday evening), work is traditionally prohibited; individuals may be absent from school or work.

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