What do women need to know about men, Jewish men in particular? Hmm, tricky. But, as a divorced and remarried dad of three, I clearly have a unique perspective in the field of gender difference. So here are my own 13 crucial pointers. Food, it hardly needs saying, is a favourite of Jewish homo erectus. Stack those viennas high. Although we draw the line at Sex And The City 2.
Subscribe to our Newsletters
In the past several decades, it has become increasingly common to find religious women who are doctors, professors, scientists, and rabbis. There, rigorous training in Jewish thought, or math and science, for that matter, may be offered to boys only, while girls may find that more attention is paid to the length of their sleeves, and skirts, than to their questions about Rashi. Differential treatment of boys and girls is not unique to Jewish day schools. But for those invested in giving their kids a religious education, it should be cause for great concern. Today, gender trouble in our day schools. Yet, while religious women have gained acceptance as professionals in their community, their sons and daughters often get very different messages about acceptable and unacceptable gender roles at school.
Jewish nose or Jew's nose  is a racial stereotype  that refers to a hooked nose with a convex nasal bridge and a downward turn of the tip of the nose  that was singled out as a hostile caricature of Jews in midth century in Europe, and has since become a defining element of the Jewish stereotype. Around the middle of the 19th century, and lasting for more than a century, the term "Jewish nose" was commonly used in scientific literature to describe a particular shape of nose which thought to be a race-based deformity characteristic of people with Jewish ancestry which by unwitting efforts of plastic surgeons of early 20th century started to be viewed as a pathology to be corrected. He writes that it is "very convex, and preserves its convexity like a bow, throughout the whole length from the eyes to the tip. It is thin and sharp. In the midth century, Jewish folklorist, Joseph Jacobs, wrote: "A curious experiment illustrates this importance of the nostril toward making the Jewish expression. Artists tell us that the best way to make a caricature of the Jewish nose is to write a figure 6 with a long tail Fig.