Hanukkah link roundup – the latest in my “kugel and kishka” blog post category that I think is clever and underused.
Today I get to cheat with my content and repurpose content I wrote for my CSA’s newsletter earlier this week with the link roundup. I like blogging but I like it more when it’s this easy. Also, now I’ve got ’em in one place to refer back to.
Hanukkah link roundup
- 20 Healthy New Takes On Traditional Latkes – Huffington Post
- Recipes To Make All 8 Nights Of Hanukkah Delicious – Huffington Post
- Sufganiyot Recipes For Our Favorite Hanukkah Food – Huffington Post
- Best-ever potato latkes for Hanukkah – Chatelaine
- Hanukkah resources from Hazon, includes activities and rituals, food and recipes, sustainability tips and more.
- Thanksgivukkah 2013: 3 Facts You Need To Know About The Thanksgiving Hanukkah Hybrid Holiday – International Business Times
- Thanksgivukkah Is Rare Mash-Up of Thanksgiving and Hanukkah – National Geographic
Huffington Post is all over the Hanukkah.
- Goodbye, Chanukah. Hello, Hanukkah – JWeekly.com. I came across this article when doing the other link roundup but didn’t use it. It’s about one editor’s choice of spelling.
- ‘Thanksgivukkah’ Leads to Holiday High Jinks in Funny or Die Movie Trailer – The Hollywood Reporter. The video is pretty awesome.
- When George Washington Celebrated Thanksgivukkah – Jewish Daily Forward
- Thanksgiving Under Attack – Hanukkah – The Colbert Report
- Six13 – The Thanksgivukkah Anthem (YouTube video) – Thanksgivukkah, a Capella style.
Do some Googling to find more. There are a ton of great articles out there.
I know, I’m in Canada and my domain name and Twitter handle ARE “Canadianfoodiegirl”/”cdnfoodiegirl” but Thanksgivukkah/Thanksgivmukkah is worth acknowledging and celebrating. It’s more rare than “Christmukkah” without the irony of a holiday that celebrates Jews fighting against assimilation and winning. (It was Jews fighting Jews, but they don’t tell you that in school because it’s not good for PR.) U.S. Thanksgiving hasn’t coincided with Hanukkah since 1888. The next one won’t be for another 79,000 years.
If you’re celebrating Hanukkah, I hope it’s full of love, light and delicious food.