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where you have to take some time to humanize what is unknown," Kaufmann said.
"And that’s the thing I really thought would speak to an American audience.”“Emmis,” the American version, follows a multi-generational Haredi family from a fictional sect in modern-day Brooklyn.“Shtisel,” which is based in an ultra-Orthodox neighborhood of Jerusalem, has been jokingly described by one of its actors as the “Sopranos of Israel” — but with cholent, a traditional Jewish overnight stew, instead of violence.
This cultural phenomenon will also soon hit the US.
Marta Kauffman, who co-created American TV shows like “Friends” and Netflix’s “Grace and Frankie,” has adopted the breakthrough Haredi family drama “Shtisel” for US audiences.
He's since left and studied film at one of Israel's premier schools, Ma’aleh, in Jerusalem.Through a cloud of cigarette smoke and techno music, a group of activists is talking about what really matters to Israeli gays today: surrogacy.Holding court at a wicker table is Michal Eden, who became Israel’s first openly gay elected official when she won a seat on Tel Aviv’s city council in 1998.In another, the family’s grandmother suddenly becomes obsessed with TV in her nursing home.
Yarom also worried that the show’s sweeping portrayals glossing over distinctions between various ultra-Orthodox communities and subgroups could be damaging — outsiders can't always distinguish between what's realistic or fictional.Weiss said that a made-up , or melody, used in “Shtisel” has now become popular among some Haredim.