These minyanim are distinctive for their emphasis on singing the liturgy, often using Carlebach's original nigunim. According to Rabbi Jonathan Rosenblatt, Carlebach "changed the expectations of the prayer experience from decorous and somber to uplifting and ecstatic as he captivated generations with elemental melodies and stories of miraculous human saintliness, modesty and unselfishness." 
These minyanim are found all over the world. The most famous popular and permanent ones in America are: "The Happy Minyan" in LA (http://www.happyminyan.org), the "Mission Minyan" in San Francisco (http://www.missionminyan.org/), and "The Carlebach Shul" in New York (http://carlebachshul.org). The most famous popular and permanent ones in Israel are:
- The kotel on Friday night
- Tzfat: "Beirav" (http://www.beirav.org) and "The House Of Love & Prayer"
- Chevra Ahavas Yisroel
- Jerusalem: "Shtiebl Givat Hamivtar" (https://www.shtiebl.org/)
- Ramat Beit Shemesh
- Bnei Brak
- Givat Shmuel: "Lchu Neranenah" (http://cshul.blogspot.co.il).
- Moshav Ma-or Modein
- Jerusalem: "Kol Rina" in Nachlaot, "Mayanot", "Va-ani Tefilah", "Minyan Carlebach kamash" (http://www.ckamash.022.co.il) in Kiryat Moshe, "Mizmor LeDavid" (http://mizmorledavid.org/) in Talpiot, the Upstairs minyan at Yakar
- Raanana: "Kinor David" (https://www.facebook.com/kehilat.kinordavid)
- Mitzpe Yericho : "Kol Yehuda" (https://sites.google.com/site/kolyehudah/home)
- Tekoa-The Bulbus Minyan
For more info visit the website: http://carlebachbook.com/page5.html
|This Judaism-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|