“Hanukkah Sameach!” (means “Happy Hanukkah!”) “Chag Sameach!” (means “Happy Holiday!”) “Chag Urim Sameach!” (means “Happy Festival of Lights!”)
- Let’s Get Lit.
- True Blue.
- Wishing you Joy during Hanukkah and throughout the New Year.
- May Chanukah bring you Joy and the New Year every Blessing.
- May the Spirit of Hanukkah be with you throughout the New Year.
- Glad Tidings for Chanukah and a Happy New Year.
- With every wish for a very Happy Hanukkah and the Happiest of New Years.
This blue, white and silver card celebrates the Jewish holiday.
The aqua cover shows a glowing candles in a gold Menorah surrounded by Hanukkah gifts.
Inside, the words Happy Hanukkah stand tall in 3D, surrounded by gold and silver menorahs, a Dreidel, a Star of David, a Peace Dove, a Torah, candles, an oil pitcher, gift wrapped presents, and chocolate coins known as Hanukkah gelt.
In 1864, the Jewish poet Ludwig August Frankl named blue and white “the colors of Judah” in a poem not so surprisingly called “Judah’s Colours.” An excerpt: “When sublime feelings his heart fill, he is mantled in the colors of his country. Blue and white are the colors of Judah; white is the radiance of the priesthood, and blue, the splendors of the firmament.” Thus the expression “True Blue.”
And what about the silver we see in Hanukkah decorations? We think holidays call for a little more sparkle, not to mention the popularity of silver menorahs. L’chaim!
Hanukkah is celebrated by playing dreidel, singing celebratory songs, exchanging gifts, making delicious Hanukkah recipes that remind us of the oil that burned for eight days at the temple in Jerusalem, and lighting candles while chanting specified blessings.
Spelled Hanukkah, Chanukah, Hanukah, Hannukah, Chanuka, Chanukkah, Hanuka, Channukah, Chanukka, Hanukka, Hannuka, Hannukkah, Channuka, Zanuka, Hannukka, Channukkah, Channukka, Chanuqa, the Menorah candles remind us of the miracles of daily life.
See also Gold Menorah pop up card.