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Rosh Hashanah 2015 at Talia’s Steakhouse & Bar!
Talia’s Steakhouse & Bar, the premier Glatt Kosher restaurant located on the Upper West Side of Manhattan, NYC, is offering three pre-paid, prix fixe Rosh Hashanah menu options: $37, $50, or $65, all inclusive (plus sales tax). The energy, romantic ambiance, and Glatt Kosher gourmet cuisine at Talia’s Steakhouse & Bar make it the ideal spot to celebrate Rosh Hashanah. Families and groups are welcome. Talia’s will offer two seatings for dinner: Early bird dinner 5:00pm to 8:00pm (flexible) and dinner 8:00pm to 11:00pm (flexible).
Dinner Menu: Click HERE
Lunch Menu: Click HERE
Menus and prices subject to change without notice.
We will also be open for Sukkot!
Since Jewish law forbids the distribution of money on Shabbat and Jewish holidays, gratuity is banned. Talia’s Steakhouse’s catering servers are fully compensated for such religious events and/or for all on and off-premises catering, banquets, special prix fixe functions and package deals. Prices charged are all inclusive and no part of the price is purported to be a gratuity. Only sales tax shall be added to the bill.
Rosh Hashanah (Hebrew: ראש השנה, literally “head of the year”), is the Jewish New Year. Rosh Hashanah is a two day celebration which begins on the first day of Tishrei, the first month of the Jewish calendar. It is the anniversary of the creation of Adam and Eve, the first man and woman, and their first actions toward the realization of mankind’s role in G d’s world. Rosh Hashanah emphasizes the special relationship between G d and humanity. Each year on Rosh Hashanah, “all inhabitants of the world pass before G d like a flock of sheep,” and it is decreed in the heavenly court “who shall live, and who shall die . . . who shall be impoverished, and who shall be enriched; who shall fall and who shall rise.” Rosh Hashanah is the day we proclaim G d King of the Universe. The central observance of Rosh Hashanah is the sounding of the shofar, the ram’s horn, which also represents the trumpet blast of a people’s coronation of their king. The cry of the shofar is also a call to repentance, for Rosh Hashanah is also the anniversary of man’s first sin and his repentance thereof, and serves as the first of the “Ten Days of Repentance” which culminate in Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement.
Rosh Hashanah customs include sounding the shofar and eating symbolic foods such as apples dipped in honey to symbolize our desire for a sweet year. The common greeting on Rosh Hashanah is “Shanah Tovah”, which, in Hebrew, means “Have a good year”. Rosh Hashanah occurs 163 days after the first day of Passover (Pesach). To learn more about Rosh Hashanah,
click HERE or HERE