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It has long been a custom for Jews to have special clothes for Shabbat and festivals, contributing to the special character of these days.
The Talmud recalls the tale of a remarkable woman named Kimchis.
In Hebrew School, they taught all of us little Jews that our people were God’s “chosen people.” They also taught us lots of other things, like how to read and write Hebrew, and which foods are kosher, but they didn’t really do anything to prepare us for a lifetime of dating non-Jews.
Probably because good Jewish kids are supposed to grow up and marry other good Jewish kids.
For example, Orthodox Jewish women tend to wear clothing that is not too bright or tight-fitting, with sleeves that cover the elbows and skirts that cover the knees.
In some communities, women wear socks, tights or stockings as well, but this is not universal among the Orthodox.
But are you one of those fake Jews who has a Christmas tree?
Orthodox Jewish women wear long skirts because pants are forbidden for women according to most opinions in Jewish law.
Knee covering also varies among sects within Orthodox Judaism.
Some women will wear tights or any other leg wear even if the legs are seen, as long as they are covered.
Some ultra-orthodox Jewish women are very strict to wear a thick leg covering with dark colors so that no part of the leg can be seen.
In the Jewish world, clothing has reflected religious identification, social status, emotional state and even the Jews’ relationship with the outside world.
(Kind of like the age old tradition of tying a string around your finger so you don’t forget something!