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         Sephardi:     more books (101)
  1. Sephardi Entrepreneurs in Jerusalem: The Valero Family 1800-1948 by Professor Ruth Kark, Dr. Joseph B. Glass, 2007-12-20
  2. Semitic Peoples: Israelites, Arab People, Semitic, Moab, Sephardi Jews, Ashkenazi Jews, Ammon, Phoenicians, Hebrews, Hyksos
  3. Sephardi Rabbis: Maimonides, Abraham Ibn Ezra, Aryeh Kaplan, Joseph Ben Ephraim Karo, Abraham Abulafia, Moses Ben Jacob Cordovero
  4. The American Sephardi: Journal of The Sephardic Studies Program of Yeshiva University (Volume IX)
  5. Sephardi Jews Topics: Sephardi Jews, Marrano, Kitniyot, Shulchan Aruch, Spanish and Portuguese Jews, Syrian Jews
  6. Sephardi Entrepreneurs in Eretz Israel: The Amzalak Family - 1816-1918 by Joseph B. Glass, Ruth Kark, 1996-10
  7. The Sephardi Story: a celebration of jewish history by CHAIM RAPHAEL, 1993-01-01
  8. Moreshet Sepharad =: The Sephardi legacy
  10. The Sephardi heritage;: Essays on the history and cultural contribution of the Jews of Spain and Portugal
  11. A Walk Around The Sephardi Museum Of Toledo composed by R. Benjamin , Jonah de Navarra's Son 1996 IMORT by Benjamin de Tudela. Viajes Siglo XII, 1996
  13. Sephardi Jews
  14. Sephardi Voices (500 Years of Jewish Life in Exile) by Rabbi Robert Schenkerman, 1992

41. Gseph
Search Events By Dates By Artists By Genres back to main list. Baroque CabaretChoral Classical Club Jazz Klezmer Liturgical MiddleEast Mix sephardi.
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43. Sephardi Jewish Culture
EUROPEAN sephardi JEWISH CULTURE Spain, France, Italy, Greece and Turkey. CREDIT.JS 370, European sephardi Jewish Culture on Location, 8 credit hours.

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Spain, France, Italy, Greece and Turkey May 26 - July 1, 2003
The Emory University European study tour, sponsored by the Program in Jewish Studies offers over five-week intensive course devoted to Spanish Jewish culture in Europe. Following the footsteps of the Jews who were expelled from Spain in 1492, the course will be held on location in Spain, France, Italy, Greece and Turkey, where Jews established thriving communities after the expulsion. The course will explore over 500 years of Sephardi Jewish culture in Europe in the context of general European culture. Emphasis will be placed on the interaction and the communication of Jews with Christian and Muslims in Europe over the last five hundred years. The course combines visiting people and sites, participating in celebrations at home and in community centers, and attending lectures and discussions. The teaching format involves "hands-on" experience of the issues in different locations in Europe. Visits to the following Sephardi communities and sites within the context of the local European communities will form the basis of the course. Spain: Madrid, Toledo, Granada, Cordoba, Seville, Girona and Barcelona. France: Paris and Marseille. Italy: Venice and Rome. Greece: Athens and Saloniki. Turkey: Istanbul and Bursa.

44. The Special Character Of Sephardi Tolerance
Israel Religion and Society. The Special Character of sephardi Tolerance.Daniel J. Elazar. sephardim pride themselves on the fact
Israel: Religion and Society
The Special Character of Sephardi Tolerance
Daniel J. Elazar
Sephardim pride themselves on the fact that there has been no religious reformation in their historical experience to divide "Orthodox" and "Liberal" Jews. Consequently, however individual Sephardim chose to practice their Judaism, they stayed within a common fold because they are not ideologically bound to make clear-cut divisions. In any Sephardic synagogue anywhere in the world, one can find a wide mix of worshippers and a wide range of patterns of religious observance, from the very Orthodox who even imitate Ashkenazi Orthodox dress patterns to the moderately traditional who enjoy the occasional spiritual experience. Sephardim are noted for and pride themselves on being less fanatic than Ashkenazim in virtually all matters, especially religion. They certainly are not among the militant, black garbed Jews who throw stones at vehicles on the Sabbath and refuse to serve in the army. Sephardim are often bewildered by the Ashkenazic pursuit of humrot (new and more difficult halakhic refinements), because they have traditionally sought to balance the requirements of observance with those of living in order to achieve a form of religious expression that takes into consideration the whole human being, to encourage and cultivate the range of human attributes.

45. A Sephardi Zionist In Wonderland: Jews And Arabs At The Dialogue In Toledo, Spai
Israel and the Middle East. A sephardi Zionist in Wonderland Jewsand Arabs at the Dialogue in Toledo, Spain. Daniel J. Elazar. On
Israel and the Middle East
A Sephardi Zionist in Wonderland:
Jews and Arabs at the Dialogue in Toledo, Spain
Daniel J. Elazar
On July 3-4, 1989, I attended a conference on "Jews of the Orient and Palestinians: A Dialogue for Arab-Israeli Peace" sponsored by the Foundation for Peace Studies and International Relations (FEPRI), a Spanish academic institute, and held in Toledo, a famed seat of that special Jewish-Muslim-Christian synthesis which characterized the Golden Age of Spain. (The organizers and most of the participants were under the misapprehension that the Jews' golden age in Toledo occurred under Muslim rule. In fact, it came after the Christian reconquest of the city when Jews fled to Toledo to escape the persecutions of the Muslim fundamentalists who had seized power in Andalusia). In organizing the conference, FEPRI was assisted by two French Sephardic groups. One, Perspectives Judeo-Arabes, is a left-wing group whose prominent personality is Simone Bitton, an Israeli of Moroccan background who left Israel twelve years ago to live in Paris. The other, Identite et Dialog, is a more moderate group that seeks dialogue with the Palestinians without in any respect denying the authenticity of Jewish peoplehood, Zionism, and the Jewish claim to Israel. Its president is Andre Azoulay, originally from Morocco. They were assisted in mobilizing an Israeli delegation by Shlomo Elbaz of HaMizrach el HaShalom (East for Peace), a moderate Sephardi peace organization in Israel. On the Arab side, the PLO provided a delegation.

46. Council Of The Sephardi...Jerusalem
Council of the sephardi and Oriental Communities in Jerusalem. Traditionhas it that The Council of the sephardi and Oriental Communities
Council of the Sephardi and Oriental Communities in Jerusalem Tradition has it that The Council of the Sephardi and Oriental Communities in Jerusalem was founded as early as 1267 by the famous Jewish scholar Rabbi Moses ben Nahman (known as the Ramban ). The Council has continuously operated in Jerusalem since then, and its contribution to the development of the Jewish sector of the city has been highly significant. The present chairman of the Council is Mr. Yehezkel Zakai. The Council comprises a number of committees, each of which specializes in a certain field of activity. Members of the various committees act on an absolutely voluntary basis and are required to devote much time and effort to the promotion of projects entrusted to them. Listed below are the major committees operating under the aegis of the Council and their respective domains of activity:
  • Welfare committee Scholarships committee Immigration and Absorption committee The Ribaz committee - reconstructs, preserves and operates the four Rabban Yohanan ben Zakai Synagogues at the Jewish Quarter of the old town of Jerusalem. One of the most prominent recent projects in this context is the establishment of
  • 47. Council Of The Sephardi...Jerusalem
    The council of the sephardi Community in Jerusalem, led by Mr. Yehezkel Zakai,has decided on the establishment of a museum of the history of the Jewish
    The Ribaz Museum - Aims and Goals The completion of this project will lead to the Four Rabban Yohanan Ben Zakai synagogues becoming the most important Sephardi Jewish spiritual center in the country and in the world.

    48. Sephardi Mizrahi Studies Caucus Discussion List
    sephardi Mizrahi Studies Caucus Discussion List. For information on the sephardiMizrahi Studies Caucus, see the website managed by Dr. Rachel Simon
    last updated: Tuesday, March 25, 2003: 7:00 p.m.
    Sephardi Mizrahi Studies Caucus Discussion List
    The Discussion List is an ongoing electronic academic list generally appearing on a bimonthly basis. Scholars and students of Sephardi and Mizrahi Studies are encouraged to post questions, announce recent publications, books, calls for paper, fellowship opportunities, and organize Sephardi/Mizrahi-related sessions at the annual Association for Jewish Studies conference.
    Subscribe to the List by emailing Professor Aviva Ben-Ur at:
    Current Issue
    Back Issues (partial listing; under construction)
    For information on the Sephardi Mizrahi Studies Caucus, see the website managed by Dr. Rachel Simon:
    This is the official website for the Sephardi Mizrahi Studies Caucus Discussion List.
    Produced and maintained by Aviva Ben-Ur

    49. Sephardi Mizrahi Studies Caucus Discussion List
    Association for Jewish Studies sephardi/Mizrahi Studies Cacaus Discuss List Editor/ModeratorDr. Aviva BenUr Week of Sunday

    Current Issue Past Issues
    Current Issue
    Association for Jewish Studies Sephardi/Mizrahi Studies Caucus Discuss List
    Week of Thursday, March 27, 2003 (23 VeAdar 5763)
    Association for Jewish Studies Sephardi/Mizrahi Studies Caucus Discuss List
    Thursday, March 27, 2003 (23 VeAdar 5763)
    1. Call for Papers: Association for Crypto-Judaic Studies (Bronner)
    2. Announcement: MLA Discussion Group: Lusophone Literatures and Cultures outside of Portugal and Brazil-Support Needed (Levi)
    3. Review of *The Jews of the Middle East and North Africa in Modern Times* (Denn)
    1. Call for Papers: Association for Crypto-Judaic Studies (Bronner)
    From: "Simon J. Bronner" <> Via: "Robert A. Rothstein" <> Date: Sun, 16 Feb 2003 21:39:09 -0500 CALL FOR PAPERS All Areas of study relating to Crypto-Judaism Association for Crypto-Judaic Studies is pleased to announce its upcoming conference on 2-4 of August, 2003 in San Antonio, Texas.

    50. United Synagogue Of Conservative Judaism Press Releases
    Press Releases United Synagogue Condemns sephardi Rabbi Remarks (July 17, 1996),PRESS RELEASES. THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE CONDEMNS sephardi CHIEF RABBI'S REMARKS.

    51. Bulgaria: A Sephardi Life In Southeastern Europe: The Autobiography And Journal
    Search the net for arie autobiography bulgaria europegabriel journal life sephardi southeastern
    The MyBulgariaCenter Bookstore Search: Home Connect Contact Newsletter ...
    A Sephardi Life in Southeastern Europe: The Autobiography and Journal of Gabriel Arie, 1863-1939

    by Gabriel Arie
    Buy It Now!
    Buy It Now!
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    Catalogue of the Ground-Beetles of Bulgaria

    The Balkan cookbook
    Blue Guide Bulgaria

    James Pettifer Used $15.00! Lonely Planet Bulgaria Paul Greenway New $11.84! May It Fill Your Soul Timothy Rice New $27.50! Used $12.94! The Rough Guide Bulgaria Jonathan Bousfield... New $2.44! Bulgarian Rhapsody Linda J. Forristal... New $14.50! Summer in the Balkans Randall Baker Used $14.37! (Prices May Change) Privacy Information Search: Search the net for arie autobiography bulgaria europe ... Advertise With Us This page hosted by , a Novato business committed to building the community, one website at a time. Family Friendly Search Subscribe to our free The MyBulgariaCenter Bookstore Newsletter Just some of the things you'll find... * special events * updates, new features

    52. Question 21.2.6: Naming: What Are The Sephardi Customs Regarding The Naming Of C
    Question 21.2.6 Naming What are the sephardi customs regarding the naming of children?Answer sephardic Jews have the opposite custom from the Ashkenazi.
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    Next Document: Question 21.2.7: Naming: What about babies who are stillborn or die shortly after birth?
    Question 21.2.6: Naming: What are the Sephardi customs regarding the naming of children?
    Answer: Sephardic Jews have the opposite custom from the Ashkenazi. In Sephardi tradition, one customarily names an infant after a living relative, usually its living grandparents.
    Top Document: soc.culture.jewish FAQ: Jewish Childrearing Related Questions (12/12)
    Previous Document: Question 21.2.5: Naming: My spouse has a living relative with the same name as my deceased relative. Can we name our children after my
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    53. Definition Of Sephardi
    Definition of Sephardi
    Also spelled: SEFARDI (from Hebrew Sefarad, Spain), plural Sephardim, or Sefardim, a member of the Jews, or their descendants, who lived in Spain and Portugal from the Middle Ages until their persecution and mass expulsion from those countries in the last decades of the 15th century.
    The Sephardim initially fled to North Africa and other parts of the Ottoman Empire, and many of these eventually settled in such countries as France, Holland, England, Italy, and the Balkans. Salonika (Thessaloníki) in Macedonia and the city of Amsterdam became major sites of Sephardic settlement.
    The transplanted Sephardim largely retained their native Judeo-Spanish language (Ladino), literature, and customs. They became noted for their cultural and intellectual achievements within the Mediterranean and northern European Jewish communities.
    The Sephardim differ notably from Ashkenazi (German-rite) Jews in preserving Babylonian rather than Palestinian Jewish ritual traditions. Of the estimated 700,000 Sephardic Jews in the world today (far fewer than the Ashkenazim), many now reside in the state of Israel. The chief rabbinate of Israel has both a Sephardic and an Ashkenazi chief rabbi. Though the term Oriental Jews is perhaps more properly applied to Jews of North Africa and the Middle East who had no ties with either Spain or Germany and who speak Arabic, Persian, or a variant of ancient Aramaic, the designation Sephardim frequently signifies all North African Jews and others who, under the influence of the "Spanish Jews," have adopted the Sephardic rite.

    54. Sephardi Stuffed Cabbage
    Return to Main Recipes Page/Return to Home Page sephardi Stuffed Cabbage(M, TNT) Source Unknown Serves 4. Filling 78 cabbage
    Return to Main Recipes Page Return to Home Page Sephardi Stuffed Cabbage (M, TNT)
    Source: Unknown

    Serves: 4 Filling
    7-8 cabbage leaves for stuffing
    1 cup rice
    onion, chopped and sautéed in 1-2 tbsp. olive oil
    1/2 tsp. cumin
    1/4 tsp. turmeric
    1/2 lb. ground lamb (or beef)
    2 tbsp. chopped parsley
    ground pepper to taste Sauce 3 tbsp. olive oil 1 medium onion, minced 2 garlic cloves, minced 1/2 tsp. cumin 1/4 tsp. turmeric 2-3/4 cup chicken soup 1 tbsp. tomato paste Filling Prepare the cabbage leaves for stuffing. Mix the filling ingredients together, then put a large spoonful (meatball size) of the meat on each leaf. Roll up as for blintzes. Place in pot. (Hint: If you spray with Pam or some such product, the clean up will be lots easier.) Sauce Sauté the onion in the oil until soft. Add the garlic and the seasonings and cook for 1 minute. Mix with the tomato paste and a 1/4-cup of the soup till smooth. Combine with the remainder of the soup, and pour over the waiting cabbage-stuffed meat. Simmer, covered, over low heat for at least 1 hour and 15 minutes. Posted by Sandy Loeffler Nutritional Info Per Serving: N/A

    55. Sephardi Cholent W/Kokles
    Return to Main Recipes Page/Return to Home Page sephardi Cholent w/Kokles(M, TNT) Source Rashilka sephardi's Kitchen Serves 6-8.
    Return to Main Recipes Page Return to Home Page Sephardi Cholent w/Kokles (M, TNT)
    Source: Rashilka - "Sephardi's Kitchen"

    Serves: 6-8 Cholent
    2 pounds meat for cholent
    1 pound white bean (soaked overnight)
    2 bones with marrow (boiled 1 minute and rinsed)
    4 potatoes, peeled
    4 garlic cloves
    1 onion (whole)
    4 eggs (wash well)
    4 tablespoons corn oil salt, pepper, and paprika Kokles 1/2 loaf black bread 1 egg 1 tablespoon parsley chopped salt and pepper Bag Of Rice 1 cup rice 2 tablespoons oil 1 tablespoon parsley, chopped 2 poultry gizzards, cut into small pieces salt and pepper Soak bread for 10 minutes, take the inside and squeeze dry. With a knife cut very thin and put in a bowl. Add all the rest of the kokles. Make thick and big patties and fry in hot oil till gold in color. Mix all the rice ingredients and put it in a cookie bag which you tie and prick a few holes, or in a linen bag, and tie. In a heavy saucepan fry the whole onion and the potatoes till gold in color; take out of saucepan. Fry the piece of meat and again take it out.

    56. Machers Directory: Judaism: Denominations: Sephardi
    sephardi Connection An excellent resource for sephardi culture, religion,language and genealogy. News, information, and discussion areas.

    Machers Jewish Links

    Ask an Expert Brit Milah ... Denominations : Sephardi

    sephardi JEWS. Additional sephardi religious associations were founded in Manzanillo,Ciego de Avila, Camaguey, Guantanamo, Artemisa, and Santiago de Cuba.
    The Patronato Building in Vedato, Havana
    In November 1914, the Sephardi Jews established a synagogue and a community organization called Congregacion Union Israelita Chevet Achim, which took care of their religious needs and the cultural activities of the new immigrants. They had their own welfare organization and established a school, which was in charge of the Jewish education. Additional Sephardi religious associations were founded in Manzanillo, Ciego de Avila, Camaguey, Guantanamo, Artemisa, and Santiago de Cuba.

    58. Sephardi Community In Pre WWI Jerusalem
    Issue 14, 2001. The sephardi Jewish Community in PreWorld War I Jerusalem. On April1, 1914, a commentator in the sephardi newspaper ha-Herut declared
    Jerusalem Quarterly File
    Issue 14, 2001
    The Sephardi Jewish Community in
    Pre-World War I Jerusalem Debates in the Hebrew Press Abigail Jacobson On April 1, 1914, a commentator in the Sephardi newspaper ha-Herut declared: ... We have to show to all the Nashashibis, Husaynis and Khalidis that we do not wish to exploit the people of the country [Am ha-Aretz, in Hebrew]...We wish to work and live side by side with our neighbors for the promotion of the economic condition of our empty country, and for the development of the culture and education in the country... This short paragraph demonstrates - in part - the unique approach of ha-Herut towards the Arab population in pre World War I Palestine. In his article, the writer, known by the pseudonym CBR , represents the attitude of the newspaper and its reading population, the Sephardi community in Jerusalem. The ideas that appear in this paragraph - the hope to live in coexistence with the Arabs and develop Palestine together, the attempt to convince the Muslim elite families of the good intentions of the Jews living in Palestine - are molded by the perception of the Sephardi Jews in Jerusalem, the readers of ha-Herut , of the national question in Palestine.

    59. Question 13.6: How Does The Sephardi/Ashkenazi Differences Differ From The O/C/R
    Hebrews . Who are they? Question 13.6 How does the sephardi/Ashkenazidifferences differ from the O/C/R differences? Answer Traditional
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    Previous Document: Question 13.5: Who are Crypto-Jews (also known as "marranos")?
    Next Document: Question 13.7: I've heard of a group called the "Black Hebrews". Who are they?
    Question 13.6: How does the Sephardi/Ashkenazi differences differ from the O/C/R differences?
    Answer: Traditional Sephardic and Ashkenazic Jews agree that the oral and written Torah are from G-d, and that the sages may rule on halachic matters. The differences in practice are mostly in culture and customs. Traditional and liberal Jews disagree on the Divine origin of the oral and written Torah, and on the ability of present-day sages and secular scholars to overrule earlier halachic decisors. Also, Sephardic Jews tend not to separate along "denominational" lines, but rather "observant" and "non-observant."
    Top Document: soc.culture.jewish FAQ: Jews As A Nation (7/12)
    Previous Document: Question 13.5: Who are Crypto-Jews (also known as "marranos")?

    60. Three Sephardi Communities
    Three sephardi Communities. Unit Choose.
    Three Sephardi Communities
    Unit: Choose

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