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Wednesday, 4 November 2009

The Unleavened Bread


An ultra-Orthodox Jewish boy looks down as a religious Jew collects water in the Mayim Shelanu (rested water) ritual to be used the following day to make matza, the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover), at a natural spring on April 5, 2009 near Beit Horon in the West Bank. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.

(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Hats and coats belonging to ultra-Orthodox Jews hang at the entrance to a bakery as they prepare matza, the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover), on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


An ultra-Orthodox Jew inspects matza to ensure that the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) is properly baked, on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


An ultra-Orthodox Jew mixes flour and water to make dough for matza, the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover), in a bakery, on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Rabbi Gedalya Shainin (L) removes steaming hot matza from the oven as ultra-Orthodox Jews prepare the unleavened bread for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus. (Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images) *** Local Caption *** Gedalya Shainin
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews prepare matza, or unleavned bread, for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.

(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews wait for a Palestinian man to finish drinking before they collect water in the Mayim Shelanu (rested water) ritual to be used the following day to make matza, the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover), at a natural spring on April 5, 2009 near Beit Horon in the West Bank. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


An ultra-Orthodox Jew checks his SMS messages as he bakes matza, the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover), in a bakery on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews prepare matza, or unleavned bread, for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Steaming hot matza is removed from a wood-fired oven as ultra-Orthodox Jews prepare the unleavened bread for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews knead dough with stainless steel bars as they prepare matza, or unleavned bread, for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Palestinian drivers who stopped to perform their Muslim evening prayers kneel on the pavement near a natural spring where ultra-Orthodox Jews collect water in the Mayim Shelanu (rested water) ritual to be used the following day to make matza, the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover), on April 5, 2009 near Beit Horon in the West Bank. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews roll out dough as they prepare matza, or unleavned bread, for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


An ultra-Orthodox Jew inspects matza to ensure that the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) is properly baked, on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


An ultra-Orthodox Jew inspects matza to ensure that the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) is properly baked, on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews roll out dough as they prepare matza, or unleavned bread, for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews gather water in the Mayim Shelanu (rested water) ritual, to be used the following day to make matza, the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover), at a natural spring on April 5, 2009 near Beit Horon in the West Bank. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


An ultra-Orthodox Jew keeps track of the time as others prepare matza, or unleavned bread, within the alloted 18 minutes, the time it takes for dough to start to rise, for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews knead dough with stainless steel bars as they prepare matza, or unleavned bread, for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Rabbi Gedalya Shainin (L) removes steaming hot matza from the oven as ultra-Orthodox Jews prepare the unleavened bread for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus. (Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images) *** Local Caption *** Gedalya Shainin
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews gather round a natural spring to collect water in the Mayim Shelanu (rested water) ritual, to be used the following day to make matza, the unleavened bread eaten in the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover), on April 5, 2009 near Beit Horon in the West Bank. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.
(Photo by David Silverman/Getty Images Europe)


Ultra-Orthodox Jews roll out dough as they prepare matza, or unleavned bread, for the upcoming Jewish holiday of Pesach (Passover) in a bakery on April 5, 2009 in the Mea Shearim neighbourhood of Jerusalem. The week-long festival commemorates the hasty flight of the Jews from ancient Egypt as described in the biblical book of Exodus.

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