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And “my dad’s emphasis on sexuality [in his career] kept me out of the dating ring [when I was younger].” She was also scarred by her parents’ 1999 split — Howard divorced college sweetheart Alison Berns, the mother of Emily and her sisters, Ashley and Debra, after 21 years of marriage. He used to be one way, and then he marries a model.” (Howard, 61, married blond bombshell Beth Ostrosky, 18 years his junior, in 2008.) She muses that her mom’s re-entry into the working world might have been the straw that broke Howard’s back.“I believed that my parents were very much in love,” Emily says, reflecting on her past. “Maybe he couldn’t handle it when she went back to work as a psychoanalyst.” Raised in tony Old Westbury, LI, the Stern daughters’ sheen as progeny of a celebrity belied a much more complicated adolescence.“I told the director, ‘Don’t advertise who I am.’ He manipulated my love for the show for his gain,” she says.Still, even now that she lives a life of modesty, Emily doesn’t regret the experience, and won’t discount the possibility of getting nude onstage again.“Everyone in my family is evolving — no one has that resentment toward Judaism,” she explains.She even keeps her own set of kosher dishware at her mom’s place for family dinners (sans Howard, of course).
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.Professor Lewis' study also found that a person who is contacted by someone from a different racial background for the first time is more likely to reply, which he explains using his theory about 'pre-emptive discrimination'.'Based on a lifetime of experiences in a racist and racially segregated society, people anticipate discrimination on the part of a potential recipient and are largely unwilling to reach out in the first place,' he said.Cuneiform script as seen in a clay tablet, found at Tell-El-Amarna, Egypt: The location of the tablet of riddles is not known, and the study authors worked from a transcription from 1976.Emily says it was difficult to deal with Howard’s fame.“My dad always instilled in us, ‘Everybody’s watching you,’ ” she recalls.“Maybe because he was disconnected from the world, he experienced so much shame about who he was.” She grew up fasting for Yom Kippur and enjoying family Passover Seders, but her parents weren’t particularly religious.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.“It took a lot of bravery [to become religious],” she says of her change over the past nine or so years. “I was trying to figure out what to be in the world. Emily got her first mantra at age 10, and still practices today.In 2014, Howard told Jerry Seinfeld on an episode of “Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee” that “everyone in my life meditates; I don’t think I could really live without it.” Emily went on to graduate from the theater program at NYU’s Tisch School, but laments a lack of familial guidance when it came to pursuing a career.