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It's a story from 1947, but it touches on themes that are alive and present in the world.
It got me thinking about the stress and the tension of the refugee crisis and how we navigate the refugee crisis in this country.
The plot and characters were originally inspired by stories from Brooks' wife's family and his own time serving as a physician in the U. With productions in Los Angeles, New York, and now Chicago, the play's broad appeal reaches beyond the Jewish and immigrant communities to communicate themes connecting with the survivor in everyone.
The story is familiar, but it takes on a more expansive quality as many of the themes ring as true today as they did over a half a century ago.
Tickets are available now at in-person at the box office at 1225 W.
Belmont Avenue in Chicago, or by calling (773) 327-5252.
Right now it's an important time, and we wanting to be on the right side of history." Brooks describes the play as a metaphor for the events in Israel today.
This play strives to honor not only the victims of the historical tragedy, but also the survivors left broken in its wake."I started wondering how many theologians throughout history have been mothers?" Of course Ruttenberg already knew the answer to that question. While many of the men writing theology have been fathers, they have not been engaged in taking care of children," she said.She received her rabbinic ordination from the Ziegler School of Rabbinic Studies in Los Angeles, and is currently Director of Education for Ask Big Questions, an initiative of Hillel International, and a rabbinic consultant to Hillel International.She and her husband, a professor at Northwestern University, have three children ages 7, 4 and 7 months.