They can wear FEMININE kippot, which are made with pearls, tassels, lace, and yarn.
Yes, but NOT Orthodox Jewish women.
Orthodox Jewish women cover their hair in public once they're married. One way to do this is to wear hats.
Orthodox Jewish women will only wear dresses or skirts, as a form of modesty.
Orthodox Jewish mean wear them at all times. Non-Orthodox men (and some non-Orthodox women) wear them inside the synagogue and/or at Jewish events and occasions.
It is forbidden for Orthdox Jewish women to wear a kippah.
No. That would be some Orthodox Jewish women. Not Muslim women.
Some do; However, some wear wigs.
Although there is no reason for Jewish brides to not wear pearls, wearing pearls isn't a tradition amongst Jewish brides.
Only the Orthodox Jewish women wear headscarves. Some Orthodox Jewish women prefer to wear wigs rather than headscarves. Some non-Orthodox women will wear a kerchief over their hair when attending a synagogue service. The reason for a woman covering her hair is modesty. The hair is seen as a thing of beauty (Talmud, Berakhot 24a), not to be exposed to passers-by.
Jewish women don't wear a specific type of hat. Orthodox married women cover their hair and they use hats, scarves, and wigs.
Only Orthodox Jewish women do that.
Some do, some don't. That's a personal choice.
The majority of Jewish people do not wear anything that is different from anyone else. Some Orthodox Jews wear black clothing. Women may dress modestly. During prayers, Jewish people will cover there heads with a small hat called a kippah. Orthodox (and some non-orthodox) Jews will wear this hat all the time.
No, they do not. However, religiously observant Jewish women cover their hair once they're married.
Jewish women usually wear wedding dresses when they get married. Orthodox women will wear a dress that has a high neckline that covers their collarbone and has sleeves that reach their wrists. Conservative women will make sure their shoulders are covered.
Most Orthodox (and some non-orthodox) men wear them all the time. others wear them only in the synagogue, the home, and anywhere a Jewish event is being held. (note: not ALL Jewish men who identify as Orthodox wear a yarmulka all the time, though the majority do).
Orthodox Jewish men sometimes do wear long robes.
It depends entirely on how you interpret Jewish law. The law is that men and women cannot wear clothing of the opposite gender. So Orthodox Jewish law says no, women cannot wear trousers. Non-Orthodox traditions generally reserve the law only as a reference to cross-dressing, and even then, Reform and Conservative Jews generally do not condemn cross-dressing.
Once they marry, Orthodox Jewish women cover hair with a hat, scarf, or wig when in public.
· yarmulke - a skullcap worn by Orthodox Jewish men · yashmak - a veil worn by Muslin women in public
Orthodox Jewish women who are married usually cover their hair in public for modesty reasons, but there is no special "scarf" or item of clothing used to do this. Modern Orthodox women will wear any type of hat. Hassidic women sometimes cover their hair with a wig. It depends on what part of the world they come from.