Honor. Community. Jewish Values.

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April Programs

  • Chagall, Lissitzky, Malevich: The Russian Avant-Garde in Vitebsk, 1918-1922, a Virtual Tour with The Jewish Museum in New York

    Tuesday, April 20 at 11:00 am MDTChagall, Lissitzky, Malevich: The Russian Avant-Garde in Vitebsk, 1918-1922 traces the fascinating post-revolutionary years when the history of art was shaped in Vitebsk, far from Russia’s main cities. Through some 160 works and documents loaned by museums in Vitebsk and Minsk and major American and European collections, the exhibition presents the artistic output of Marc Chagall, El Lissitzky, and Kazimir Malevich, as well as works by students and teachers of the Vitebsk school, such as Lazar Khidekel, Nikolai Suetin, Il’ia Chashnik, David Yakerson, Vera Ermolaeva, and Yehuda (Yury) Pen, among others. This virtual tour is presented by The Jewish Museum in New York.

    In partnership with Temple Emanuel.

    Please RSVP for the program Zoom link.

  • Jews of Capitol Hill Presented by Phil Goodstein

    Thursday, April 22 at 1:00 pm MDTJoin Phil Goodstein as he explores the heyday of the Jews in Capitol Hill. Opposed to the romance of West Colfax Jews, there were the East Colfax Jews. By the beginning of the 20th century, many Jews moved to what was then Denver’s foremost neighborhood, Capitol Hill. They brought their institutions with them. Until the middle of the century, the area was the home of Temple Emanuel, the BMH, and the Jewish Community Center. What became Congregation Rodef Shalom started there. Many small Jewish businessmen had shops along Colfax. At one time, successful Jews were especially visible along the Seventh Avenue Parkway corridor. Beginning in the 1950s, most of the Jews started drifting out of the area to Hilltop and parts of southeast Denver.

    In partnership with BMH-BJ.

    RSVP for program Zoom link.

  • America and the Jews, A History from the Colonial Era to the Present with American Historian and NYU Professor Hasia R. Diner

    Tuesday, April 27 at 11:00 am MDTThe history of the Jews in America goes back to the seventeenth century and reflects all the developments and issues that the nation faced over those many centuries. How did Jewish history reflect American history and how did the Jews leave their mark on their new home and its many other people? This is presented by Hasia R. Diner, an American historian and the Paul S. and Sylvia Steinberg Professor of American Jewish History; Professor of Hebrew and Judaic Studies, History and Director of the Goldstein-Goren Center for American Jewish History at New York University.

    In partnership with Temple Sinai.

    Please RSVP to receive the program Zoom link.

May Programs

  • Coffee Klatch

    Tuesday, May 4 at 11:00 am MDT


    Join us for lively conversation and kibbitzing with your Kavod on the Road friends. As we get together via Zoom, grab your favorite mug, fill it with tea or coffee. Let’s learn more about each other and talk about what accomplishments you are most proud of.

    Please RSVP to receive the program Zoom link.

  • Living in the Present Moment: Unwrapping Life’s Best Gift

    Thursday, May 6 at 2:00 pm

    Unwrap your gifts. The present moment is called the present because it is a gift. We’ll explore how to unwrap each moment to get the most out of every situation and circumstance – whether painful or pleasurable. Our Jewish tradition, customs, and holidays come packed with opportunities to enhance our ability to live in the present moment and to have joyful and rewarding lives.

    In partnership with BMH-BJ.

    Please RSVP to receive the program Zoom link.

  • Technology Series: Video Chat

    Monday, May 10 at 11:00 MDT

    Video chat apps are a way to connect with family and friends, locally or internationally, and even when you’re traveling. They let you see the people you’re chatting with on the other end of the line. In this lecture, you’ll find out about some commonly used, no or low-cost video chat apps, learn about their features, and explore video chat tips, so you can present your best self when on a video chat.

    In partnership with the JCC Denver and presented by Senior Planet Colorado.

    Please RSVP for the Zoom program link.

    This technology series continues all year long on the second Monday of each month at 11:00 am. Click here to see upcoming programs.

  • History of Cookbooks and How to Use Cookbooks to Tell Family Histories with Food Historian Rebecca Earle

    Thursday, May 13 at 11:00 am MDT

    “Some women leave diaries. My mother left recipes,” the writer Linda Murray Berzok mused in Storied Dishes: What Our Family Recipes Tell Us About Who We Are and Where We’ve Been. History is all around us, including in our kitchens. Many of us have cookery books or recipes that we’ve inherited from our mothers or other relatives. In this interactive workshop, food historian and Head of the Department of History at the University of Warwick Rebecca Earle explores the hidden histories of family recipes. Participants are invited to bring a cookery book belonging to someone from their family, to learn about different ways of exploring the past.

    In partnership with B’nai Havurah.

    Please RSVP to receive the program Zoom link.

  • Denver Neighborhood Series: Auraria – Denver’s First Neighborhood with Tom Noel

    Wednesday, May 19 at 11:00 am MDT

    Join us for the first session in a three-part series on Denver’s Neighborhoods. Explore Denver’s oldest neighborhood with Tom Noel. The Auraria (Latin for gold) was founded in October 1858, a month before Denver was founded on the other side of Cherry Creek. It was eclipsed and then absorbed by Denver in 1860. Originally a residential and commercial area, it became industrial with some housing that became heavily Hispanic. During the 1970s, the neighborhood was bulldozed by the Denver Urban Renewal Authority to make way for the Auraria Higher Education center and a unique experiment of having the Community College of Denver, the Metropolitan State College of Denver and the University of Colorado at Denver share a campus. One block of old Auraria, Ninth Street Historic Park, was preserved.

    Tom Noel is a professor of history and director of public history emeritus at CU-Denver, where went to school, and has taught on the Auraria campus for 50 years. He is a longtime former history columnist for the Rocky Mountain News and The Denver Post and appears on Channel 9 as “Dr. Colorado.” Tom is the author or co-author of 53 books.

    In partnership with Temple Emanuel and Temple Sinai.

    Please RSVP to receive the program Zoom link.

    Denver’s Neighborhood Series continues on July 21 at 11:00 a.m. with LoDo and on September 30 at 11:00 a.m. with Montclair, Park Hill and Lowry.

  • Pioneer Jews of Leadville Part II – The Hebrew Cemetery, Medical Professionals and Family Histories

    Thursday, May 20 at 12:00 pm MDT


    Jeff Grant, Research Program Manager for Temple Israel Museum in Leadville continues sharing his stories about the Pioneer Jews of Leadville that we first discussed in December 2020. In this installment, Jeff will focus on the Hebrew Cemetery, families who remained in Leadville for multiple generations, and the medical professionals of the Jewish community who contributed to Leadville’s sustained development. This program precedes the annual Leadville Cemetery Cleanup led by B’nai B’rith Colorado over Father’s Day Weekend.

    In partnership with B’nai B’rith Colorado.

    Please RSVP for the program Zoom link.

  • From “Celestial Dialogues” to the “Dybbuk” – Bringing Jewish Music to the Concert Hall

    Tuesday, May 25 at 4:00 pm MDT

    Dr. Ofer Ben-Amots, an Israeli-American composer and teacher of music composition and theory at Colorado College will share several chapters of his 40-year long journey as a Jewish music composer. He will present video and audio recordings of selected works.

    In partnership with Hebrew Educational Alliance.

    Please RSVP for the Zoom program link.