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Kosher Gifts Collection

Paper Cut Megillah

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Paper Cut Megillah

$42.00

Out of stock

Crafted with an intricate laser-cut design by artist Sarah Kranz

Details

Send sophisticated tradition with this distinctive Mishloach Manos. From bottom to brim it’s filled with six gift boxes of gourmet delights including: chocolate truffles, Koppers almond jewels, chocolate drizzled cookie discs, cappuccino caramels, festive hamentaschen, and foiled taffies. After the treats are gone it remains to encase a megillah or a bottle of wine. 

(13 x 4) Wine glasses not included. Lid color may vary.


Explore the history of Judaic paper-cutting

Paper cutting has been a common Jewish art form since the Middle Ages. In 1345, Rabbi Shem-Tov ben Yitzchak, finding his ink had frozen, continued to write the manuscript by cutting the letters into the paper. Among a highly literate people like the Jews, paper was always on hand, even among the poor. It was through this art that one could express their own form of Hiddur Mitzvah. Therefore paper cuts were exceedingly popular in many Jewish homes and the designs characteristic of the various Diaspora communities.


Additional Information

Kashrus

Cappuccino: Chasidishe Hechsher

Hamentaschen:  O-U parve, yoshon 

Koppers Jeweled Almonds:  O-K parve

Foiled Taffies: Chasidishe Hechsher

Chocolate Covered Sandwich Cookies:  O-U parve

Truffles: O-K parve

Description

Details

Send sophisticated tradition with this distinctive Mishloach Manos. From bottom to brim it’s filled with six gift boxes of gourmet delights including: chocolate truffles, Koppers almond jewels, chocolate drizzled cookie discs, cappuccino caramels, festive hamentaschen, and foiled taffies. After the treats are gone it remains to encase a megillah or a bottle of wine. 

(13 x 4) Wine glasses not included. Lid color may vary.


Explore the history of Judaic paper-cutting

Paper cutting has been a common Jewish art form since the Middle Ages. In 1345, Rabbi Shem-Tov ben Yitzchak, finding his ink had frozen, continued to write the manuscript by cutting the letters into the paper. Among a highly literate people like the Jews, paper was always on hand, even among the poor. It was through this art that one could express their own form of Hiddur Mitzvah. Therefore paper cuts were exceedingly popular in many Jewish homes and the designs characteristic of the various Diaspora communities.


Kashrus Information

Additional Information

Kashrus

Cappuccino: Chasidishe Hechsher

Hamentaschen:  O-U parve, yoshon 

Koppers Jeweled Almonds:  O-K parve

Foiled Taffies: Chasidishe Hechsher

Chocolate Covered Sandwich Cookies:  O-U parve

Truffles: O-K parve