The day of deliverance became a day of feasting and rejoicing.
Based on the conclusions of the Scroll of Esther (Esther ): "[...] that they should make them days of feasting and gladness, and of sending portions one to another, and gifts to the poor," Purim is celebrated among Jews by: Purim is celebrated annually according to the Hebrew calendar on the 14th day of the Hebrew month of Adar (and on Adar II in Hebrew leap years that take place every 2 to 3 years), the day following the victory of the Jews over their enemies.
It flourishes among the Chasidim, and there are movements to teach it to children and keep it going among Reform and Reconstructionist Jews; anyone can learn it through free courses online, formal instruction, or immersion — regular visits to a community where people speak it a lot.
Of course the language has evolved a lot; pre-war "literary" Yiddish was much more influenced by German, and also a lot less "clean" than the version spoken by, say, Torah scholars.
Esther does not reveal her origins and that she is Jewish.
Translations and subtitles are not provided, and meanings must be inferred from context." are calques from Yiddish, still preserving the original Yiddish speech patterns.This trope evolved from the early movies and TV — censors were aggressive in editing out curses, sexual references, etc.The story is recorded in the Biblical Book of Esther ( Megillat Ester in Hebrew).According to the Book of Esther, Haman, royal vizier to King Ahasuerus/Achashverosh (presumed to be Xerxes I or Artaxerxes I of Persia, "Khshayarsha" and "Artakhsher" in Old Persian respectively) planned to kill all the Jews in the empire, but his plans were foiled by Mordecai and his cousin and adopted daughter Esther, who had risen to become Queen of Persia.