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“We never discussed what I’d be when I was growing up,” she says.
“It sort of did me a disservice.” She now works full-time as an artist (writing plays and music and acting) while also studying Torah at the Drisha Institute.
I’d say, ‘God help me.’ “The question was, ‘What am I going to do with my life? “F - - k it if [people] think it’s weird or doesn’t make sense.” Photographer: Annie Wermiel/NY Post; Stylist: Cody Jones; Hair/Makeup: Mary Guthrie/
This may be the last remaining taboo in our supposedly colorblind society.
Howard once said on air that he hated wearing yarmulkes and joked that the theme of Emily’s bat mitzvah should be “I hate Jews.” But Howard and Alison did practice Transcendental Meditation.
Emily says it was difficult to deal with Howard’s fame.
“My dad always instilled in us, ‘Everybody’s watching you,’ ” she recalls.
“This is my way to connect with the world,” she says of her art.
As for connecting with her family these days, Emily says she is “close with both my parents” and that they have no problem with her more-religious life.
In 2005, she was cast in the off-off-Broadway play “Kabbalah.” Playing Madonna, Emily says she was “so excited for and committed to” the role that she colored her raven locks blond — and went nude.