Jewish Holidays
2020-2021

Jewish Holidays 2020 / 2021

2020

Purim: March 9-10
Pesach: April 8-16
Shavuot: May 28-30
Rosh Hashanah: September 18-20
Yom Kippur: September 27-28
Sukkot: October 2-9
Hannukah: December 11-18

2021

Purim: February 26
Pesach: March 28 – April 4
Shavuot: May 22-23
Rosh Hashanah: September 6-8
Yom Kippur: September 15-16
Sukkot: September 20-27
Hannukah: November 28-December 6

Pesach / Passover

Passover–Begins sunset of  Sunday March 28, 2021 | Ends nightfall of  Sunday, April 4, 2021.  The story of Passover is a story of miracles and redemption of the Jewish People.

Exodus 12

Shavuot

Shavuot –Begins sunset of  Saturday, May 22, 2021  | Ends nightfall of  Sunday, May 23, 2021 Shavuot falls on the Jewish calendar fifty days after Passover Sabbath. It is the second of three major feasts unto the Lord and holds both great agricultural and historical significance.

Exodus 23:16 / 34:22-23

Rosh Hashanah

Rosh Hashanah – Begins sunset of  Monday, September 6, 2021 | Ends nightfall of  Wednesday, September 8, 2021 The first of the Jewish High Holy Days that were listed in Leviticus, Rosh Hashanah, commonly called the Jewish New Year, is a time of celebration and season of reflection and solemnity.

Sukkot

Sukkot- Begins sunset of  Wednesday, October 3, 2020 | Ends nightfall of  Wednesday, October 11, 2020 “And the Lord spoke to Moses, saying, Speak to the people of Israel, saying, The fifteenth day of this seventh month shall be the Feast of Booths for seven days to the Lord”.

Leviticus 23:37-44

Yom Kippur

Yom Kippur- Begins sunset of  Friday, September 28, 2020| Ends nightfall of  Saturday, September 29, 2020 Yom Kippur is a Day of Atonement. Repentance and atonement are the core values and foundations of this holiday that falls in autumn among the three High Holy Days.

Leviticus 16

Chanukah

Chanukah– Begins sunset of  Tuesday, December 11, 2020 | Ends nightfall of  Wednesday, December 20, 2020 Hanukkah (Chanukah) is the Hebrew word for “dedication.” The eight-day Jewish celebration bearing that name — it is also called the Festival of Lights — remembers the dedication of the Temple in Jerusalem after it had been recovered.