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“Everyone in my family is evolving — no one has that resentment toward Judaism,” she explains.
She even keeps her own set of kosher dishware at her mom’s place for family dinners (sans Howard, of course).
“It took a lot of bravery [to become religious],” she says of her change over the past nine or so years.
“I was trying to figure out what to be in the world.
“We never discussed what I’d be when I was growing up,” she says.
“It sort of did me a disservice.” She now works full-time as an artist (writing plays and music and acting) while also studying Torah at the Drisha Institute.
The belief that we were so different made it unhealthy,” she says.In 2005, she was cast in the off-off-Broadway play “Kabbalah.” Playing Madonna, Emily says she was “so excited for and committed to” the role that she colored her raven locks blond — and went nude.But things went south after mediocre reviews surfaced.18 at the Hadas Gallery in Clinton Hill, Brooklyn, that focuses on the water-retention landscape in Portugal.Emily calls the works “Wells of Miriam” because it reminds her of the “mikveh,” a ritual bath in Judaism that’s associated with renewal.