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September 18, 2008 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2008-09-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

9-11 Commemoration

Temple Emanu-El hosts interfaith
memorial gathering.

The Lenore Marwil Jewish Film Festival presents

tea/. a Pena/.

for Me

A true story, a fairy tale born of amazing deprivation.

Wednesday, Sept. 24, 2008 • 7:30 p.m.

Jewish Community Center of Metropolitan Detroit
D. Dan & Betty Kahn Building
Eugene & Marcia Applebaum Jewish Community Campus
6600 W. Maple Road • West Bloomfield, MI 48322
www.jccdet.org

With Holland under Nazi occupation, Jack meets Ina, a 20-year-old
beauty from a diamond manufacturing family. She instantly steals
his heart, but Jack is poor and already married. Then Jack, his
wife and lover are deported to the same concentration camp.
When Jack's wife objects to the relationship despite their unhappy
marriage, Jack and Ina resort to writing secret love letters.

Limited seating. All seats are $10. Tickets at the door,
or call 248.432.5461 for advance seats (recommended).

The Berkley Interfaith Choir performs.

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A20

September 18 • 2008

AI

1434750

e are an interfaith com-
munity that cares about
each other and our com-
munity, and strive together to make
this a better world:' Rabbi Joe Klein of
Temple Emanu-El hi Oak Park told the
150 people of varying religious and
secular backgrounds at a gathering
at the temple Sept. 11 entitled "Since
9-11!'
Sponsored by Emanu-El, the
Berkley Clergy Association and the
Huntington Woods Peace, Citizenship
and Education Project, the evening
was designed to "remember the vic-
tims, to challenge our leaders and to
reclaim our citizenship?'
The Rev. George Covintree of
the Berkley First United Methodist
Church opened the commemoration
event with a Remembering of the
Dead prayer, referring to all the inno-
cent people who died, from those
lost in the Twin Towers to disaster
workers, American soldiers and Iraqi
citizens.
Next came the plaintive Jewish
prayer for the dead, El Molei
Rachamin (God full of compassion),
sung by Emanu-El Cantor Darcie
Sharlein.
The 20-member Berkley Interfaith
Choir followed with a beautiful
rendition of Sim Shalom (Grant Us
Peace).
Mohammed Musa, imam of the

Muslim Unity Center in Bloomfield
Hills, took the podium, saying "Peace
be with you" in Arabic and "Shalom,"
Hebrew for peace.
"We are here he said, "to remember
the innocent people who were killed
Sept. 11 by criminals who do not rep-
resent any religion but only the Satan
thought.
"This is a huge tragedy for
Americans, Muslims, Jews and
Christians. What happened is a major
violation of the teaching of the Koran,
the teachings of all three religions and
of human thought itself. We are all
related and all one family"

Citizen's Voice
Dr. Ronald Aronson, a professor at
Wayne State University in Detroit and
a member of the Huntington Woods
Peace, Citizenship and Education
Project, spoke of active citizenship
as the best antidote to the fear and
passivity that grew out of the 9-11
attacks.
"The real work of citizenship;' he
said, "is to be active, critical-minded
citizens and educate ourselves
about our interdependency with the
world."
He then opened the floor to a spir-
ited community discussion.
Sharlein ended the evening leading
everyone in singing This Little Light of
Mine. Li

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