Happy Sukkot! We look forward to welcoming you to celebrate at the JCC, whether you observe our beautiful sidewalk Sukkah, have a meal in our rooftop Sukkah, or join us for our Sukkot programming.
Wed, Oct 16: Sukkot Celebration - Ages 4 & Under
Wed, Oct 16: Sukkah Lunch At Camp Settoga With Apple-picking Trip
Wed, Oct 16: JQY And Out At The J's Annual Sukkot Party + Cocktail Hour
Thu, Oct 17: Sukkot Family Celebration For Russian-speakers: Shakshukah In The Sukkah
Thu, Oct 17: 14th Annual Generation R Shashlik In The Sukkah
Fri, Oct 18: 50s + 60s Shabbat Dinner In The Sukkah
Sun, Oct 20: Sukkotfest: 20s + 30s Annual Rooftop Sukkot Party
ROOFTOP SUKKAH HOURS
Sun, Oct 13: 6–10 pm
Mon, Oct 14: 8 am–10 pm
Tue, Oct 15: 8 am–10 pm
Wed, Oct 16: Closed for JCC programs
Thu, Oct 17: 8 am–2 pm
Fri, Oct 18: 8 am–4 pm (Closed after 4 pm for JCC programs)
Sat, Oct 19: 8 am–3 pm, 6 pm–10 pm (Closed from 3–6 pm for JCC programs)
Sun, Oct 20: Closed for JCC programs
Please only bring dairy/vegetarian food into the Sukkah
SIDEWALK SUKKAH by artists Dede Bandaid and Nitzan Mintz
The Marlene Meyerson JCC Manhattan is honored to present Shelter, a site-specific sukkah created by the artists Dede Bandaid and Nitzan Mintz that will be constructed on Amsterdam Avenue, just south of 76th Street.
Dede and Nitzan are Tel Aviv-based artists who work in the public sphere. Their collaborations highlight their individual strengths: Dede works with assemblage, collage, and painting while Nitzan creates visual poetry, giving verbal and physical form to personal and collective struggles. While Dede and Nitzan were inspired by the rituals of building temporary shelters in ancient Israel, Shelter’s wooden birds invoke the stages of flight, calling on us to think about the troubled migrations of so many children and adults in today’s world. The poems, which create entrances to Shelter, describe a dreamlike state of being rootless that’s laced with both despair and hope. Nestled within Shelter’s walls is a colorful assemblage wall made from different discarded materials sourced from the streets of New York, recalling the bright decorations of a traditional sukkah in Israel.