#3118/5338 – 1996-2018 Hannukkah, set of 13 stamps

Condition
Price
Qty
- Mint Stamp(s)
Ships in 1 business day. i$18.50
$18.50
- Used Single Stamp(s)
Ships in 30 days. i$8.50
$8.50
 

Get an Instant Hanukkah Stamp Collection

Are you missing the USPS’s Hanukkah stamps?  Now you can get all 13 stamps issued between 1996 and 2018 in one convenient order. 

The USPS issued its first Hanukkah stamp in 1996 as part of a joint-issue with Israel.  That stamp was also the start of the Holiday Celebrations Series, which has honored a variety of other holidays including Kwanzaa, Eid, Diwali, Thanksgiving, Halloween, and more. 

Get your instant Hanukkah collection now – you’ll save money by ordering all the stamps together in one convenient set.

Hanukkah

Hanukkah is a celebration of a miracle that occurred at the Temple of Jerusalem in 165 BC, when the Maccabees revolted against Syrian King Antiochus IV. The temple was reclaimed, but only enough purified oil was on hand to keep its light burning for one night. Yet the lamp burned for eight days, allowing the Maccabees time to purify more oil. Since that time, Jewish people celebrate the “Festival of Lights” each year for eight days.

The lighting of the menorah is a joyous Hanukkah tradition guided by symbolic rituals. The Hanukkah menorah is a nine-branched candelabrum, which holds eight candles that will be lit each night of the holiday. The ninth branch holds the shamash (helper) candle, which is used to light the others. Hanukkah candles are all the same height, but the shamash candle must be separate and longer.

Candles are placed in the menorah, one per day during the holiday, moving right to left. They are lit in the opposite direction after the first star of the night appears. Two blessings are said during the lighting, with a third recited on the first evening.

Menorahs were originally placed outside homes to the left of the doorpost. Today they are displayed in windows or built outdoors, including two 32-foot menorahs that mark the holiday in New York City.

Set includes: 3118, 3352, 3547, 3672, 3880, 4118, 4219, 4372, 4433, 4583, 4824, 5153, and 5338

 

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Get an Instant Hanukkah Stamp Collection

Are you missing the USPS’s Hanukkah stamps?  Now you can get all 13 stamps issued between 1996 and 2018 in one convenient order. 

The USPS issued its first Hanukkah stamp in 1996 as part of a joint-issue with Israel.  That stamp was also the start of the Holiday Celebrations Series, which has honored a variety of other holidays including Kwanzaa, Eid, Diwali, Thanksgiving, Halloween, and more. 

Get your instant Hanukkah collection now – you’ll save money by ordering all the stamps together in one convenient set.

Hanukkah

Hanukkah is a celebration of a miracle that occurred at the Temple of Jerusalem in 165 BC, when the Maccabees revolted against Syrian King Antiochus IV. The temple was reclaimed, but only enough purified oil was on hand to keep its light burning for one night. Yet the lamp burned for eight days, allowing the Maccabees time to purify more oil. Since that time, Jewish people celebrate the “Festival of Lights” each year for eight days.

The lighting of the menorah is a joyous Hanukkah tradition guided by symbolic rituals. The Hanukkah menorah is a nine-branched candelabrum, which holds eight candles that will be lit each night of the holiday. The ninth branch holds the shamash (helper) candle, which is used to light the others. Hanukkah candles are all the same height, but the shamash candle must be separate and longer.

Candles are placed in the menorah, one per day during the holiday, moving right to left. They are lit in the opposite direction after the first star of the night appears. Two blessings are said during the lighting, with a third recited on the first evening.

Menorahs were originally placed outside homes to the left of the doorpost. Today they are displayed in windows or built outdoors, including two 32-foot menorahs that mark the holiday in New York City.

Set includes: 3118, 3352, 3547, 3672, 3880, 4118, 4219, 4372, 4433, 4583, 4824, 5153, and 5338