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Nittel-Nacht (ניטעל נאַכט or ניטל : Nativity-Night) is celebrated by Messianic Noahites on the first night of Kalenda to commemorate the compilation of the Evangelion by Judaic Authorities in the late 80sCE in a bid to split-off Notzrim from Israel into a new community for Hasidei Umot HaOlam practicing the religion of the Evangelion (Judaism for Children). This was the original Jewish Christian project from which Christianity eventually emmerged. The Notzrim called this project Pavlus. The Teliya telling the story of this event is recited by the head of the house on this night often over a game of Trumps to remind us how and why the project was established.

The antagonists in this story are Dositheus (Ye.Sh.U) and his followers (the Notzrim). The Protagonists in this story are the Apostles especially Jude and Simon Clopas while others like John, Paul and Petter Chamor are also mentioned.

The events mostly take place in 56CE being the last year of Queen Helen of Adiabene's life then pick up again 30 years later when the Sanhedrin commission Simon Clopas to compile the NT.

In Yiddish folk culture, Simon is attributed the role of Hakham Elijah, a gift-bringer while Dositheus (Ye.Sh.U) fulfils the role of a Krampus-like Goat (Esav) used to encourage children to behave and said to wander through the sewers on this night. It is said that YeShU's followers can be identified as those who whine concerning Nittlenacht.

Bittul Torah observances begin around midday or Sunset or 6pm and continue until Midnight. Kheider and the Beit Midrash are closed. Garlicy foods are eaten. Chess is also a popular game for the night. At midnight a candle is lit for some Torah study before finally going to bed.

A popular name in Yiddish culture for girls born on this night is Natalia or Natalie.

For centuries, an international network of the most repugnant kind of antisemites (also in Academia where some of whom even pretend to be Jews) such as Wagenseil & Huldreich have inverted the story as Hitler did to present Dositheus (Ye.Sh.U) as Yeshua Mintzaret and make its Judeo-centrism appear like an attack on the authors of the Evangelion rather than celebrate them on Nittlenacht as intended by the Teliya.

A false etymology given for an alternative name for the night as Tolenacht is that Nittel comes from a Hebrew word for a hanged man because the word Teliya means Hanging. The first problem with that case is that if a Hebrew phrase it should be Hebrew Lailah Teliya instead of Tolenacht. Its name in the Holy Tongue is Tekufat Tevet. Furthermore, no Hebrew speakers would ever call their daughters names like Natalie if it was thought to be derived from the Hanged Man. The Hebrew instead of Yiddish etymology is a false friend but an interesting pun nonetheless.