Category Archives: Siddur

Friday Night Shabbat service

Temple Beth Abraham
Friday Night Shabbat service for Kitah He  ה (grade 5)
Teacher מוֹרָה Wasylyshyn

Temple Beth Abraham

Kabbalat Shabbat (קַבָּלַת שַׁבָּת)

Shalom Aleikhen p.13

Yedid Nefesh p.14

Pslam 95 / L’chu Niran’nah p.15  L’chu Niranina melody

Pslam 96 / Shiru Ladonai p.16 Shiru Ladonai, B’nai Jeshurun style

Pslam 97 / Adonai Melekh Tagel Ha’aretz p.17

Pslam 98 / Shiru Ladonai Shir Chadash p. 18 Shiru Ladonai, B’nai Jeshurun style

Pslam 99 / Adonai Melekh p.19

Pslam 29 / Havu Ladonai p.20

L’kha Dodi p.21 L’kha Dodi (one of the classic upbeat tunes)

Pslam 92 /  Tov Lihodot p.23

Pslam 93 / Adonai Melekh p.24

Kadish Yatom (Mourner’s Kadish) p.27

Ma’ariv (מַעֲרִיב)

Blessing one’s children p. 310

Bar’khu p.28

K’kriat Sh’ma p.30

Emet Ve’emunah p.32

Mi’chamocha p.32

Hashkivenu p.33

V’shamru p.34

Hatzi Kadish p.34

Amidah for Shabbat p.35

Shalom Rav Al Yisrael p. 38

Va-y’khulu Hashamayim p.47

Magen Avot p.47

Kadish Shalem (Full kaddish) p.48

Kiddush for Shabbat p.49

Aleinu p.51

Kadish Yatom (Mourner’s Kaddish) p.52

Yigdal p.53

Adon Olam p.54

siddur-sim-shalom-for-shabbat

 

 

 

New Siddur and Machzor from the Rabbinical Assembly

The Lev Shalem series includes
Mahzor Lev Shalem, published in 2010;
and Siddur Lev Shalem for Shabbat & Festivals, to be published in 2015.

Mahzor Lev Shalem has sold over 250,000 copies.  Lev Shalem seeks to embrace the diverse backgrounds and expectations in each of our communities and open doors for every congregant. For the congregant who is familiar with the t’fillah, the mahzor’s running commentary presents both a historical overview and insight into the meaning of prayers. For the congregant who doesn’t know Hebrew, the English translations are close to the meaning of the original and the transliterations are plentiful. For the seeker who comes to services looking for meaning and direction, the mahzor’s rich ­assortment of readings includes classic piyyutim that appear in Conservative publications for the first time; Hasidic stories and reflections; and quotes from Abraham Joshua Heschel, Martin Buber, contemporary Israeli and American poets, and leading rabbis in the Conservative movement and beyond. And with abundant readings that focus on spiritual issues and tikkun olam,Mahzor Lev Shalem speaks to the contemporary concerns of our congregants.

Siddur Lev Shalem follows on the heels of Mahzor Lev Shalem. Like the Mahzor, it includes a new translation in contemporary language, a commentary providing both historical context and conveying the spiritual meaning of the text and kavannot, poetry and prose enlarging our relation to the text. As an RA member remarked, Mahzor Lev Shalem “stretches us in two directions: it is both more traditional and more contemporary than any previous Conservative mahzor.” The new siddur continues with this approach: we’ve looked at each service, thinking through how it was put together, how the tradition around it developed, what customs were dropped that can be reincorporated, and what contemporary ideas can respond to the text. – Rabbi Ed Feld, senior editor, Siddur Lev Shalem