Shabbat at CSH
Join us each week for multi-access Shabbat services, in-person in Bridgehampton and via Zoom
co-led by Rabbi Jan Uhrbach and Rabbi Michael Boino.
6:30 pm Friday nights
10 am Saturday mornings (also livestreamed on our Facebook page).
SPECIAL NOTE FOR AUGUST 12/13:
FRIDAY EVENING – ZOOM ONLY
SHABBAT MORNING – ZOOM + OUTDOORS AT CSH HOUSE (weather permitting)
And join us for outdoor community Shabbat dinners (remaining dates: August 19 and 26).
COVID vaccination and masks are required for in-person services.
Email us for in-person address or log-in link.
HIGH HOLY DAYS AT CSH!
We’re thrilled to announce that High Holy Day services this year will be held
in person at the Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor
(as well as via Zoom).
We’re excited to be sharing the bimah together in person for the first time in 3 years,
and looking forward to the most beautiful services we’ve ever had,
filled with gorgeous melodies and rich harmonies.
Rabbi Jan Uhrbach
Rabbi Michael Boino
Click here for Rabbi Uhrbach’s Shabbat and High Holy Day teachings.
And watch Rabbi Uhrbach’s teachings for JTS:
God of the Faithful, God of the Faithless: Belief and Doubt in Prayer
Do we need “faith” in order to pray? Can synagogue services be worthwhile and meaningful even if we’re not sure what we believe? We are hardly the first generation to struggle with contradictions among our intellectual beliefs, traditional Jewish liturgy, and the act of prayer. What do biblical and rabbinic texts about prayer, and the prayerbook itself, teach us about these conflicts, and how can they help us connect to prayer even in times of doubt or faithlessness?
First Failures: Falling Apart and Starting Over in the Book of Genesis
(Part of Times of Crisis and Possibility, an online series with JTS faculty and fellows.)
The first book of the Torah is filled with stories of crisis, brokenness, disappointments, and failure, both human and Divine. What religious meaning can we derive from the Torah’s focus on failure rather than success? Through a close look at some of its key narratives, we will mine the Book of Genesis for strategies for living through difficult times, and as the grounding of a hopeful and resilient theology.