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About The Temple

The Temple is located in midtown Atlanta and is one of American Judaism’s most historic religious institutions. Founded in 1867, it is the city’s oldest and most diverse synagogue. 

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Breman Education Center

The main goal of our education program is to help our students form a positive Jewish identity that will grow and remain strong throughout the years. This identity will enable students to interact in the modern world as Jews, proud of their Jewish heritage. 

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Lifecycles

The Temple is an extended family, and like any family, we are excited to be part of the major milestones in our members lives. At every stage of life, from its beginning to its end, the clergy are available to assist. What do you do? What kinds of ceremonies are available to mark these occasions? What is the Jewish method of addressing these life cycle events? We are here to help you . . .

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Worship

The central purpose of any synagogue is the development of Jewish spirituality. The Temple believes we best serve God through a pluralistic approach to worship, allowing for the personal experience of prayer to coexist alongside a welcoming spiritual environment for the entire community.

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Social Justice

The Temple is a premiere social action congregation in Atlanta as well as a model for the Reform Movement. We achieve this distinction through our wide array of mitzvah opportunities, educational programs, and community involvement, led by a partnership of professional and lay leaders and an engaged membership.

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Community

Our engagement team strives to connect every member of the Temple to the community.  They're the ones that make The Temple feel like home to anyone who walks in the door!

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Streaming and Archived Videos

Watch Shabbat worship services online from The Temple in Atlanta. Fridays at 6:00 PM and on Saturdays at 10:30 AM. Please check your Temple email for Zoom links to these events. Click below to watch past Temple events and online offerings.

VISIT ARCHIVES

All Events
  • Friday ,
    MayMay  20 , 2022
     
     
    Shabbat Worship Service

    Friday, May 20th 6:00p to 7:00p

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  • Friday ,
    MayMay  20 , 2022
     
     
    The Well

    Friday, May 20th 7:00p to 8:00p

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  • Friday ,
    MayMay  20 , 2022
     
     
    Java Nagila Art Gallery Opening

    Friday, May 20th 7:00p to 8:00p

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  • Saturday ,
    MayMay  21 , 2022
     
     
    Virtual Torah Study. Zoom.

    Shabbat, May 21st 9:00a to 10:30a

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  • Saturday ,
    MayMay  21 , 2022
     
     
    Shabbat Worship Service - Virtual

    Shabbat, May 21st 10:30a to 12:00p

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  • Saturday ,
    MayMay  21 , 2022
     
     
    Mincha Service

    Shabbat, May 21st 5:30p to 7:00p

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  • Sunday ,
    MayMay  22 , 2022
     
     
    Informal Running Group

    Sunday, May 22nd 9:30a to 11:00a

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  • Sunday ,
    MayMay  22 , 2022
     
     
    Music & Memories: Celebrating Cantor Deborah Hartman

    Sunday, May 22nd 5:00p to 8:00p

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  • Tuesday ,
    MayMay  24 , 2022
    Kulanu and Sages: Tour of Noble Hill Rosenwald School with Andrew Feiler
    Tuesday, May 24th 9:30a to 1:00p
    A fabulous follow-up to our most recent lecture featuring Janice Blumberg-Rothschild and photographer and author, Andrew Feiler! Join us for a guided tour of the Rosenwald School with Andrew Feiler. Between 1917 and 1932, nearly 5,000 rural schoolhouses, modest one-, two-, and three-teacher buildings known as Rosenwald Schools, came to exclusively serve more than 700,000 black children over four decades. It was through the shared ideals and a partnership between Booker T. Washington, an educator, intellectual and prominent African American thought leader, and Julius Rosenwald, a German-Jewish immigrant who accumulated his wealth as head of the behemoth retailer, Sears, Roebuck & Company, that Rosenwald Schools would come to comprise more than one in five Black schools operating throughout the South by 1928. Only about 500 of these structures survive today. The Noble Hill-Wheeler Memorial Center is a restored Rosenwald School that was built in 1923 as the first school for black children, which was built to standard specifications in Northwest Georgia. The school was closed in 1955 when black children in Bartow County were consolidated to form the Bartow Elementary School. After restoration in 1989, the building now serves as a black cultural museum that features historical aspects of black culture in Bartow County, with the primary focus being on lifestyles dating back to the late 1800s. We will tour the Noble Hill Rosenwald Memorial Center with a designated tour guide, as well as Andrew Feiler. Lunch will follow at The Temple.

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  • Tuesday ,
    MayMay  24 , 2022
     
     
    Jewish Mindfulness - Counting the Omer

    Tuesday, May 24th 1:00p to 1:30p
    Counting the Omer is a biblical commandment that invites us to count each day between Passover and Shavuot. Join us weekly for an introduction to Counting the Omer (on Tuesday, April 12th) and then the subsequent weeks, as we count the Omer together as a community. Each week, we’ll delve into a different aspect of Jewish mystical tradition, translated for practical use in our lives and mindfulness practice. We hope you’ll find that it is 30 minutes well spent for more equanimity and wisdom in gracefully navigating life’s daily challenges.

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Tue, May 17 2022 16 Iyar 5782