The assumption underlying her recent comments is that Israel is important to her listeners, and that they do not share the Seth Rogen or Peter Beinart “who needs Israel” mindset.
Rogen certainly isn’t hiding his Jewish background – this may be the most Jew-y Hollywood movie since Yentl.
When a family is in crisis, the situation needs to be resolved as a family: through talking about it, arguing points and reinstating trust among ourselves.
Here’s what you need to know before you watch the pickle movie this weekend.
To help Rogen make sense of it all, I suggest that he go to Israel for a listening tour.
The Sunday Zoom seminar is being co-hosted by the American Friends of Kaplan Medical Center (AFKMC) which has produced four monthly Zoom webinars since the onset of Covid-19.
An open letter to Seth Rogen and all of us who had a crack at him and messed up
The comedy is at heart a tale about Jewish legacy and identity — but its far-fetched premise also lets it play fast and loose with historical facts.
A quick review of comments made by predominantly black actors, athletes and musicians reveals that the time-tested tradition of blaming the Jews when things get tough has not gone out of style.
The movie’s best jokes involve Herschel as a fish-out-of-water in the hipster heaven of Williamsburg, where he fits right in with his long beard and shlumpy clothes.