I am a Jewish artist and I wanted to create a space to celebrate other Jewish artists + Jewish artwork in general. I created this Facebook group about a week ago and people have been flooding in ever since. You can discuss artwork, promote your shop, connect with other Jewish art lovers, and get inspired!

Feel free to join up and post stuff about your new artwork or favorite Jewish artist! http://www.facebook.com/group.php?gid=148997195121243

Come share in the fun!



This painting depicts the intense gaze of a mysterious woman. The Hebrew words of the Havdalah prayer are written across her skin and intertwined in the curls of her multicolored hair. This is a blessing over the separation of different things, giving thanks for there being an abundance of opposites in our existence. Night and day, joy and sorrow, excitement and calm. All of it is a beautiful part of life and we are thankful. Click the picture to view a larger version.

Or click here to view my etsy shop: ShirChadash.etsy.com

This image was made entirely with thick layers of crayon, which I etched away with a knife. The technique I use is tedious but creates a feeling of heightened focus, so I have a sort of spiritually meditative experience while making these. The image is a chamsa (traditional Jewish symbol for luck) with a star of David in the center, and “chai” (life) carved in Hebrew. The detailed carving creates swirling colorful patterns throughout the image. I really like making these!

Click here to see my other artwork: ShirChadash.etsy.com

This traditional symbol has always seemed mysterious and magical to me. Click here to see more of my paintings: ShirChadash.etsy.com

This painting depicts a woman, her eyes showing the joy of being in a state of prayer.

The magical glowing gold Hebrew letters on the woman’s forehead spell out the first 2 lines of the Shema (important Jewish prayer). They translate to:
“Hear, Israel, the Lord is our God, the Lord is One. Blessed be the Name of His glorious kingdom for ever and ever.”

I put them on her forehead because of the following paragraph, which reads: “And you shall bind them as a sign on your hand, and they shall be for frontlets between your eyes.” (which is the origin of tefillin).

click the image to see the shop listing: