Happy Hanukkah Riddles 2019 :-The most important and special day of the year, Hanukkah’s Day, is near and most of us have started preparing for the most awaited eve. On this Hanukkah’s, update your Facebook and other social profile with latest and beautiful HD Hanukkah images. Hanukkah is the festival of lights and lasts eight days. It usually falls in late november or december. The most-awaited holiday of Hanukkah is fast approaching and most of the people who celebrate this resurrection day are probably searching for the brand new and latest Hanukkah images through which they can delight their loved ones and meanwhile convey their heartiest regards and good Hanukkah wishes to them. If you are looking for charming and beautiful Hanukkah riddles 2018, then browse through our collection and get fresh new gatherings of happy Hanukkah riddles 2018 and send to your dearest ones. You can also share these Hanukkah riddles on your social networking platforms. Whether you are celebrating Hanukkah as a family, or learning about Hanukkah, we hope that you will find our Hanukkah activities useful! Explore below for Hanukkah riddles 2019.
1. “Stan and John are walking to school one day and Stan is describing his new Playstation 2 to John. “Where did you get that?” John asked “I got it last night for Hanukkah,” said Stan. “What’s Hanukkah?” John asked.
“It’s the Jewish holiday where we get presents every night for eight nights to celebrate the festival of lights.”
“Wow, I wish we got that!” John exclaimed. The next day on the way to school John runs up to Stan, curious to see what he got. He sees that Stan is upset, “What’s wrong? Where’s your present from last night?” asks John.
Stan holds up a ball of crumpled wrapping paper, “It was leftovers night.””
2. “My mother once gave me two pair of gloves and a two ugly sweaters for Hanukkah.
The next time we visited, I made sure to wear one pair of each.
As we entered her home, instead of the expected smile, she said, “What’s the matter? You didn’t like the other one?””
3. “Admiring the Christmas trees displayed in his neighbour’s windows, Nathan asks his father, ‘Daddy, can we have a Hanukkah Tree?’
‘What? No, of course not.’ says his father.
‘Why not?’ asks Nathan again.
Bewildered, his father replies, ‘Well, Nathan, because the last time we had dealings with a lighted bush we spent 40 years in the wilderness.’”
4. “Levi was thinking about life and asked God how much a penny was worth in heaven because he was always told “A penny for your thoughts.”
God said, “One million dollars.”
Levi asked if time was the same. It wasn’t.
Levi asked, “How long is a minute?”
God said, “A million years.”
Levi thought about it and said, “God, can I have a penny?”
God said, “Sure, in a minute.””
5. “Your “Start” button would be replaced with a “Let’s go. I’m not getting any younger” button.
Year 2000 problems are replaced by “Year 6000” problems.
Hanukkah screen savers will have “Flying Dreidels”.
Your PC shuts down automatically at sundown on Friday evenings.
After your computer dies, you would dispose of it within 24 hours.
Internet Explorer would now have a spinning “Star of David” in the upper right corner.”
6. “Instead of a “Start” button, it would say “Hurry Up, Already.”
Your screen saver would have flying dreidels.
It would shut down automatically on Friday night, which was also casual Friday.
If your computer dies, you have to throw them away within 24 hours.”
7. “Miriam, an old, Jewish grandmother was giving directions to her Jewish son who was coming to visit with his wife. It was the first time he had visited her since she had moved to her new apartment.
“You come to the front door of the condominium complex. I am in apartment 2B,” Miriam says. “There is a big panel at the door. With your elbow push button 2B. I will buzz you in. Come inside, the elevator is on the right. Get in, and with your elbow hit 2. When you get out I am on the left. With your elbow, hit my doorbell.”
“Mother, that sounds easy,” replies the grandson, “but why am I hitting all these buttons with my elbow?”
Miriam gasps, “You’re coming to visit me empty handed?””
8. “Last year, just before Hanukkah, Miriam, a grandmother was giving directions to her grown up grandson who was coming to visit with his wife. ‘You come to the front door of the condominium complex. I am in apartment 2B.’
Miriam continued, ‘There is a big panel at the door. With your elbow push button 2B. I will buzz you in. Come inside, the elevator is on the right. Get in, and with your elbow hit 2. When you get out I am on the left. With your elbow, hit my doorbell.’
‘Grandma, that sounds easy,’ replied Jonathan, the grandson, ‘but why am I hitting all these buttons with my elbow.’
To which she answered, ‘You’re coming to visit empty handed?’†”
9. “Hanukkah is a Jewish holiday celebrated for eight days and nights. It starts on the 25th of the Jewish month of Kislev, which coincides with late November –
late December on the secular calendar.
In Hebrew, the word “hanukkah” means “dedication.” The name reminds us that this holiday commemorates the rededication of the holy Temple in Jerusalem
following the Jewish victory over the Syrian-Greeks in 165 BCE [Before the Christian Era]”
10. “A woman goes to the post office to buy stamps for her Hanukkah cards.
She says to the clerk, “May I have 50 Hanukkah stamps?”
The clerk says, “What denomination?”
The woman says, “Oh my God. Has it come to this? Give me 6 Orthodox, 12 Conservative, and 32 Reform.””
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