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A beautiful, silver-plated Judaica shofar for Rosh Hashana made in accordance with Yemenite Jewish traditions, from a kudu horn. The silver embellishments are adorned with images of the seven-branched candelabra used in the Holy Temple and a charming olive branch.
Celebrate the Jewish New Year festival of Rosh Hashana with your very own silver-plated Yemenite shofar. The two sleeves of silver plate are gracefully adorned with ancient-style imagery of a seven-branched Menorah and an olive branch, each of which are significant to other Jewish ritual practices. This shofar’s unique judaica shape and these artful silver-plated embellishments make a beautiful work of art that’ll be a joy to use during the New Year prayer services.
The seven-branched Menorah was a gold candelabra used in the Holy Temple in ancient Israel. Its lights were kindled with the help of pure olive oil, of which there was plenty in the Holy Land. While many shofars (shofaros) are made from ram horns, a proper shofar can be made from the horn of any kosher animal, except for cows. The Bible enumerates the qualifying aspects of a kosher animal in great detail, for those who are curious. In this case, Yemenite shofaros are made from the distinctly long, curved horns of kudus.