Yom Kippur 1991 / יוֹם כִּפּוּר 5752

Day of Atonement ✡️

Yom Kippur for Hebrew Year 5752 began on and ended on .

Yom Kippur (Hebrew: יוֹם כִּפּוּר or יום הכיפורים), Also known as Day of Atonement, is the holiest day of the year for the Jews. Its central themes are atonement and repentance. Jews traditionally observe this holy day with a 25-hour period of fasting and intensive prayer, often spending most of the day in synagogue services. Yom Kippur completes the annual period known in Judaism as the High Holy Days (or sometimes “the Days of Awe”).
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Dates for Yom Kippur

HolidayStartsEndsHebrew Date
Yom Kippur 1988 10 Tishrei 5749
Yom Kippur 1989 10 Tishrei 5750
Yom Kippur 1990 10 Tishrei 5751
Yom Kippur 1991 10 Tishrei 5752
Yom Kippur 1992 10 Tishrei 5753
Yom Kippur 1993 10 Tishrei 5754
Yom Kippur 1994 10 Tishrei 5755
Yom Kippur 1995 10 Tishrei 5756

Tanakh

Yom Kippur / יוֹם כִּפּוּר

Torah Portion: Leviticus 16:1-34; Numbers 29:7-11

  1. 1: Leviticus 16:1-6 · 6 p’sukim ·
  2. 2: Leviticus 16:7-11 · 5 p’sukim ·
  3. 3: Leviticus 16:12-17 · 6 p’sukim ·
  4. 4: Leviticus 16:18-24 · 7 p’sukim ·
  5. 5: Leviticus 16:25-30 · 6 p’sukim ·
  6. 6: Leviticus 16:31-34 · 4 p’sukim ·
  7. maf: Numbers 29:7-11 · 5 p’sukim ·

Haftarah: Isaiah 57:14-58:14 · 22 p’sukim

References

The Jewish Holidays: A Guide & Commentary (paid link)
Rabbi Michael Strassfeld
Sefaria Tanakh
Sefaria.org
Tanakh: The Holy Scriptures (paid link)
Jewish Publication Society
"Yom Kippur" in Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia
Wikimedia Foundation Inc.
Books (paid links)
Days of Awe: A Treasury of Jewish Wisdom for Reflection, Repentance, and Renewal on the High Holy Days

Days of Awe
by Shmuel Yosef Agnon

Entering the High Holy Days: A Guide to Origins, Themes, and Prayers

Entering the High Holy Days
by Rabbi Reuven Hammer

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