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         Sephardi:     more books (101)
  1. Services for Fast Days According to the Sephardi Tradition by Isaac, editor Leeser, 1965-01-01
  2. The Yochanan Ben Zakkai Four Sephardi Synagogues by Jerusalem Foundation, 1973
  3. Sephardi Religious Responses to Modernity. (book reviews): An article from: The Journal of the American Oriental Society by Susan Einbinder, 1998-01-01
  4. Brit milah: Sephardi Jews, Ashkenazi Jews, Yiddish language, Ceremony, Judaism, Covenant, Names of God in Judaism, Mohel, Seudat mitzvah, Religious male circumcision
  5. The Yochanan Ben Zakkai Four Sephardi Synagogues by Various / Unstated, 1111-01-01
  6. Moreshet Sepharad: The Sephardi Legacy Vol. II (Moreshet Sephard) by Haim Beinart, 1993-01-02
  7. People by Religion and Nationality: Buddhists by Nationality, Jews by Country, Muslims by Nationality, Sikhs by Nationality, Sephardi Jews
  8. Sephardi Heritage:Essays on the Historical and Cultural Contribution ofthe Jews of Spain and Portugal: Volume 1: the Jews of Spain and PortugalBefore and After the expulsion of 1492 by R. D. (editor) Barnett, 1971
  9. The Rylands Haggadah : a medieval Sephardi masterpiece in facsimile : an illuminated Passover compendium from mid-14th-century Catalonia in the collections of the John Rylands University Library of Manchester, with a commentary and a cycle of poems
  10. Sephardi Jewish Cuisine: Blancmange, Halva, Samosa, Cuisine of the Sephardic Jews, Salep, Sofrito, Bsisa, Sabich, Skhug, Matbucha
  11. The American Sephardi: Journal of the Sephardic Studies Program of Yeshiva University, Autumn 1970-5731 (Volume IV, No. 1-2) by Hyman J. (Editor) Campeas, 1970
  12. Sephardi Jews: Baruch Spinoza, Jacques Derrida, Bernard Baruch, Benjamin Disraeli, Franco Modigliani, Elias Canetti, Paula Abdul, Diego Rivera
  13. Voseo: Grammatical Person, Grammatical Number, Pronoun, Rioplatense Spanish, Sephardi Jews, Judaeo-Spanish
  14. Rylands Haggahdah a Medieval Sephardi Ma

61. Sephardi Customs - Nishmat Women's Online Information Center
sephardi customs. February 03, 2003. What are the differences for Sefardiah womenas opposed to Ashkenaziot in terms of harchakot (safsal hamitmadned, etc.)?

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Sephardi customs
February 03, 2003 What are the differences for Sefardiah women as opposed to Ashkenaziot in terms of harchakot safsal hamitmadned , etc.)? What about taking a long shower instead of a bath before mikvah . Number of bedikot required during sheva nekiim Waiting a minimum of four days instead of five before a hefsek tahara ? Are there any others I should be aware of? Thank you in advance for your time.
Dear questioner, Thank you for your question. The best known differences are as follows:
1) Sephardim are not particular about the couple sharing a seat that moves
2) Any woman can take a shower rather than a bath if she assures that she washes all parts of her body and washes her hair and all body folds in warm water.
3) The basic number of bedikot during the seven blood-free days is two each day. If there is a particular problem, the number may be reduced. A specific question should be asked how to best reduce them.
4) Certain Sephardic communities require a four-day rather than five-day minimum before the hefsek taharah
5) Women of certain Sephardic communities generally shave pubic hair prior to mikveh use
However, "Sephardim" is a broad category that includes women from many different countries with different customs. Therefore, if trying to determine the correct behavior for a particular woman, it is best to ask a rabbi from the relevant community or provide us with more details. Furthermore, when dealing with a marriage of a couple of different ethnic backgrounds, there is room for asking questions as to which customs a wife must follow and which she can choose to do differently.

62. Sephardi Liturgy
The Home Page of The Jewish Community of Malta. Halacha is Jewish law first committedto paper by the famous and great Rabbi Moshe ben Maimon from Spain.
The Home Page of
The Jewish Community of Malta
Halacha is Jewish law first committed to paper by the famous and great Rabbi Moshe ben Maimon from Spain. "RAMBAM" as he is known was born in Cordova, Spain. Just after his Bar-Mitzvah (13th Birthday), a fanatical Moslem sect, the Almohads, took over Cordova. The Maimon family was eventually forced to flee Cordova. They wandered through Spain for some time, but eventually moved to Fez, Morocco in 1160, when the Rambam was 25. Though Fez, at the time, was also ruled by the Almohad, it was somewhat more tolerant; however, five years later, Rambam's teacher, Rabbi Judah ha-Kohen, was put to death for being a Jew. The family went to Israel for a brief time, and then moved to Fostat, Egypt, where the Rambam lived for the rest of his life.
He wrote a set of books starting with "Sefer Hamitzvot " a book of our 613 mitzvot and how it was passed on from Moshe to Yehoshua in over 5700 years. We have not veered from those exact words since. RAMBAM's other sefarim are the first set of practical laws written down under subject headings.
Many years later, Rabbi Yosef Caro another Spanish Jew wrote down in an even more practical format all the halachot in 6 volumes by which every Jew should conduct himself on a daily basis. These volumes also include all Halacha as it applies to the community, for Holidays, and Fast days.

63. Sephardi Exhibition

64. Yahrtzeit - Mourner's Kaddish - Transliterated - Sephardi
Mourner's Kaddish Transliterated (sephardi) Yitgaddal v'yitkaddashsh'meh rabbah B'almah dee-v'ra chiru-teh V'yamlich malchuteh
Mourner's Kaddish - Transliterated (Sephardi) Yitgaddal v'yitkaddash sh'meh rabbah
B'almah dee-v'ra chiru-teh
V'yamlich malchuteh
B'chay-yechon uv'yo-meychon
Uv'chay-yey de-chol beit yisra-el
Ba-agalah uvizman kareev;
V'imru Amen.
Y'hey sh'mey rabbah m'varach
L'olam ul'olmey almah-yah.
Yitbarach, v'yishtabach,
V'yitpa-ar v'yitromam V'yisnasseh v'yit-haddar V'yit-alleh v'yit-haIlal Sh'mey de kudshah b'reech hu L'eylah min kol birchatah v'shiratah Tush-b'chatah v'nechematah Daa-amiran b'almah V'imru Amen. Y'heh sh'lamah rabbah min sh'mayah V'chay-yim alenu v'al kol yisra-el V'imru amen. O-seh shalom bimromav Hu ya-aseh shalom Alenu v'al kol yisra-el V'imru Amen.

65. Sephardi - Wikipedia
sephardi. The term sephardi also refers to the nusach (Hebrew language, liturgicaltradition ) used by sephardi Jews in their Siddur (prayer book).
Main Page Recent changes Edit this page Older versions Special pages Set my user preferences My watchlist Recently updated pages Upload image files Image list Registered users Site statistics Random article Orphaned articles Orphaned images Popular articles Most wanted articles Short articles Long articles Newly created articles Interlanguage links All pages by title Blocked IP addresses Maintenance page External book sources Printable version Talk
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Sephardic Jews , also called Sephardim , are Jews who are descendants of Jews who were expelled from Spain and Portugal and who settled in southern France Italy , North Africa Turkey Asia Minor , the Netherlands England , North and South America, Germany Denmark Austria , and Hungary
The dialect of many Sephardic Jews in Portugal and Brazil is Judaeo-Spanish , also called Ladino
Among the Sephardim were many who were the descendants, or heads, of wealthy families and who, as Marranos , had occupied prominent positions in the countries they had left. Some had been state officials, others had held positions of dignity within the Church; many had been the heads of large banking-houses and mercantile establishments, and some were physicians or scholars who had officiated as teachers in high schools. The Sephardim rarely engaged in chaffering occupations nor in usury, and they did not often mingle with lower classes. With their social equals they associated freely, without regard to

66. Ask Jeeves: Search Results For "Sephardi"
Popular Web Sites for sephardi . Search Results 1 10 Ranked by Popularity,Next . powered by Ask Jeeves a question about sephardi

67. People Of The Book/Judaism/Denominations/Sephardi
It. Arthur Benveniste's sephardi Page Articles dealing with the historyof sephardic Jews, with a special interest in Crypto Jews.
A website years in the making! sign up Home People of the Book Judaism ... Denominations : Sephardi SUB-CATEGORIES: Judeo-Spanish Synagogues LINKS:
  • Wandering Thoughts on the Sephardim and Their Language, Ladino
    A personal essay.
    (Hits: 928 Rating: 4.00 Votes: 84) Rate It
  • Arthur Benveniste's Sephardi Page
    Articles dealing with the history of Sephardic Jews, with a special interest in Crypto Jews.
    (Hits: 1018 Rating: 4.00 Votes: 25) Rate It
  • Crypto Jews in the U.S. Southwest
    A Report on Research, Resources, and the Changing Search for Identity, by Dr. Seth Ward of Denver University.
    (Hits: 592 Rating: 4.00 Votes: 65) Rate It
  • European Sephardic Institute
    Safeguarding and conserving all elements still existing in the Sephardic culture of Greece, Turkey, Morocco and elsewhere, as well as the Spanish and Portuguese Judaism before 1492. (Hits: 950 Rating: 4.00 Votes: 96)

68. Merriam-Webster OnLine
Visit Britannica Store, One entry found for sephardi. Find Photos, Magazines andNewspaper Articles about sephardi at eLibrary. Free registration required.

69. Rav-SIG: Infofile > Bibliography > Sephardi And Mizrahi Sources, Yizkor Books
sephardi and Mizrahi Sources Yizkor Books. Libraries and Archives.sephardi AND MIZRAHI (EASTERN) SOURCES AbensurHazan, Laurence.
Infofiles Bibliography Previous Index ... Next Sephardi and Mizrahi Sources
Yizkor Books
General Resources
Jewish Encyclopedias

Bibliographies of Hebrew Books

General Bio-Bibliographical Works
(H) = Hebrew, (E) = English, (G) = German, (Y) = Yiddish, (F) = French, (R) = Russian, (P) = Polish To locate resources, see How to Locate Rabbinic Information Sources in Libraries and Archives SEPHARDI AND MIZRAHI (EASTERN) SOURCES
  • Abensur-Hazan, Laurence. Les Pontremoli, deux dynasties rabbiniques en Turquie et en Italie . préface de Mario Modiano. Paris: L. Abensur-Hazan, 1997. (F)
    • The Pontremoli, two rabbinic dynasties in Turkey and Italy. See alphabetical indexes of: Ben Naim, Yosef. Malkhei Rabanan . Jerusalem, 1931.(H)
      • A comprehensive anthology of Sefardi rabbis in Morocco. Arranged alphabetically by personal name. In 1995 Yad Ben Tsvi (Jerusalem) published an experimental version of indices prepared by Mathilde Tagger of Jerusalem. These are arranged by surname, compositions written by the rabbis, place of residence, date (both secular and Hebrew). This highly recommended source of 127 pages covers the period 1275-1929. [Comment by

70. Sephardi Cholent
sephardi CHOLENT. Yield 1520 servings 12 oz mixed dried beans; 4oz barley (dry weight); 3-4 medium potatoes; 1 lb meat; 1 tblspn salt;
Yield: 15-20 servings
  • 12 oz mixed dried beans
  • 4 oz barley (dry weight)
  • 3-4 medium potatoes
  • 1 lb meat
  • 1 tblspn salt
  • 1 teaspoon curry powder
  • 1 teaspoon cumin
  • 1/2 tblespoon paprika
  • 1/2 cup oil
Peel and dice pototoes into 1/2- inch chunks; place in pot. Add 2 quarts water, all spices and oil. Use less oil if meat is fatty. Bring to boil. Add beans, meat. Simmer. Allow most of the water to be aborbed by the beans and then add more water (approximately 2 quarts) and the barley. Simmer, adding water as needed. Total time on stove is 2 hours or so. Since its Thursday night when I do this, I place this in the fridge, and then in the oven on Friday night, until lunchtime on Saturday, but the cholent is edible after the first 2-3 hours of cooking (and excellent on Friday night). For variety, add 3-4 hot dogs, cut up, and kishke (use a half a kishke, unsliced). Another variation is to add 1 cup tomato sauce. This can easily be made parve with parve hot dogs, parve kishke, no meat. Also, since you are cooking it one day ahead, you can season it to taste; you can use less salt and oil if desired. The amount of beans and barley is flexible too, just add enough water to simmer it. If putting it in the oven Friday afternoon, add 1 cup more water at that point. NOTE: You will note that there is no garlic or onion in it.

71. Canadian Jewish News - Sephardi Window
And Shas, Israel's third largest and largely sephardi party, is embroiled inan internal and divisive dispute. It too, is not expected not do well.
March 20, 2003
16 Adar II, 5763
Thoughts on separating church, state in Israel By RABBI YEHIEL BEN AYON

iyot am chofshi b'artzenu - to be a free nation in our own land.
In these few innocent words of the Israeli national anthem lies a great dilemma, as they mean different things to different folk.
Optimally, one would say that the words mean to be free, at last, in one's own country, Israel - free to pursue and to express one's religion openly and as desired.
For others, this said freedom is altogether different. As evidenced by the campaign slogans in the recent election of the Meretz and Shinui parties - "government without the haredim" - these words mean to free the country's government from the flavour of traditional Judaism. In short, if Israel is the democracy that it claims to be, let it be a full one, patterned after western democracies.
For us North Americans, religious freedom is pretty much a given. You could even say it's something we take for granted. The path to our religious freedom was paved with a simple premise that our country would clearly separate church and state. All citizens can enjoy freedom of religion no matter what their religion may be because the government is a secular institution. The nation has (officially, at least) no state religion. Hence, all its citizens are able to choose their own faith.
Certainly, this system works well for us in North America. It is not the concern of the government what our religion is, or how we practise it. Lifecycle events such as birth, marriage, divorce and burial are a matter of simple (bureaucratic) civil registration. All citizens must fulfil their legal civic duties. But after this is done, the way we deal with these events is wholly of our own choosing.

72. Sf06.rtf
Poet enraptures Bay Area audience with rhythmic, sephardilacedverse. DEBBIE COHEN. Bulletin Correspondent.
Poet enraptures Bay Area audience with rhythmic, Sephardi-laced verse
DEBBIE COHEN Bulletin Correspondent Other Bay Area stories
in money-saving move

a pantry for the hungry

series angers local Jews

Rabin's son says in Palo Alto
old traditions, new customs
The first time Israeli poet Ronny Someck sold a piece to a local literary publication, it appeared with his last name misspelled. Yet, instead of being upset over the byline mishap, Someck was relieved. "I didn't want my friends to know I wrote the poem," recalled Someck, who, at the time, was more concerned with protecting his former image as a tough 16-year-old center on the Macabee basketball team. "Back then it was like I was two men living in the same body. One was this sensitive guy who wrote poetry...and the other this hard, macho basketball player," said the now older, wiser and internationally known poet. Someck was in the Bay Area Nov. 1-6 on a lecture tour as the first scholar-in-residence this year for the Israel Center of the S.F.-based Jewish Community Federation's "Art and Politics" series. Taking time out of his hectic schedule and speaking in a heavy Sephardi accent, Someck revealed that, decades later, he still remembers how ashamed he was to tell his friends about the big box full of poems he had written and kept safely stashed away in his room.

73. Billionaire Killed In Fire Was True Sephardi Benefactor (
Billionaire killed in fire was true sephardi benefactor. He was a true sephardiin the sense of believing in tolerance or moderation, Levy added.

74. What Does Sephardi Mean? Who Are The Sephardim??
What does sephardi Mean? Who Are the sephardim Webster's DictionaryDefines sephardi as Main Entry Se·phar·di Pronunciation
What does Sephardi Mean? Who Are the Sephardim Webster's Dictionary Defines Sephardi as:
Function: noun
Etymology: Late Hebrew sephAradhI , from sephAradh Spain, from Hebrew, region where Jews were once exiled (Obad 1:20)
: a member of the occidental branch of European Jews settling in Spain and Portugal and later in the Balkans, the Levant, England, the Netherlands, and the Americas; also : one of their descendants compare ASHKENAZI [Jews from Eastern Europe (i.e. Germany, Austria, Lithuania, Poland)] Who are the Sephardim? Sephardic has come to mean almost any Jew who is not Ashkenazi, however this is erroneous. Although there are wide cultural divergences within the Sephardic world, common liturgy and religious customs constitute underlying factors of unity. The academic term is that Sephardim are the Jews from Iberia (Spain and Portugal). The plural term is Sephardim; the singular is "Sephardi." The Hebrew "Sephardi" or "Sepharadi" refers either to a single Iberian Jew. Where does the name originate from?

75. Sephardi Rabbis From WUJS
Contact WUJS

Great Rabbis of the Muslim Empire by Dr. Ezra Chwat,
Hebrew University of Jerusalem

In 657, when Ali ibn AbuTalib – the fourth Caliph to rule after the death of Mohammed – extended the Muslim conquest into Iraq, he was greeted wholeheartedly by the Jews there, then the most important of the world’s Jewish communities. Ali saw the Jews of Iraq as a natural ally and granted them autonomy. This was the dawn of a new era of Jewish cultural creativity, one that lasted almost 600 years and was central in the development of Judaism. The Academies of Babylon Jewish life in Iraq (Babylon) focused on the yeshivot (religious academies). At the beginning of the new era, the academies were in the final process of editing the Babylonian Talmud – a colossal work of discourses on almost every dicipline, accumulated over the previous four centuries. From this point on, the Rabbis would relate to the Talmud as a closed text (even though, for the most part, it did not appear as a written book for some centuries). The headmasters of these yeshivot were called Geonim , and their eminence was such that the first half of the classic Muslim era is referred to as the Geonic period (mid-7th century to mid-11th century) in Jewish history, a period which spans the entire Abbassid dynasty.

76. Newsletter Of Sephardi And Jewish Interest
Midrash BEN ISH HAI newsletter with resources for Ashkenazi and sephardi Jews alike,including the Farhud (Farhoud) Great Neck and International Updates.Also
The Newsletter of Midrash BEN ISH HAI (Page 1) Featuring a special Farhud report.
If you were unable to be with us for this year's Farhoud lecture, you have a second chance to sit in the audience with us in this issue. The last several months have seen enormous change at the Midrash. Firstly, with gratitude to Providence, the Great Neck, NY branch of Midrash BEN ISH HAI is witnessing substantial growth. Shabbath services every week are now held by the Midrash in Great Neck, as well as classes, lectures and community functions for young and old (see inside). All this has been done quietly, with the minimum of fuss, which is the hallmark of the Midrash and the direction we have obtained over the years from our Hakham and spiritual leader Rabbi Ya’aqob Menashe. The Midrash in Queens, NY continues to flourish and spread out into new directions with its members taking a more actively direct role in its running. Indeed, new classes and activities are being provided, including a new class for young children. This is in addition to the daily services and other ongoing activities.

77. Newsletter Of Babylonian Jewish, Sephardi And Jewish Interest
Midrash BEN ISH HAI newsletter with resources for Ashkenazi and sephardi Jews alike,including aspects of Babylonian Jewish life, Simhath Torah celebration, a
Featuring a pictorial report of our Mosi Simhath Torah Haqqafoth Celebration. Joyous celebration on Mosi Simhath Torah. Turn to page 4 for more photos and details. Many things today come with a certification of authenticity, precious stones, Kasher food, software and so on, which we can use with confidence. Now you can add one more item to the list . If it says Midrash BEN ISH HAI, then you know that it is a certification of authenticity for our heritage , including our pronunciation, tunes, prayers customs, laws and traditions. You don't have to wonder if this is really the true ways of your ancestors, if it is from the Midrash, you know you have the real McCoy!
Midrash BEN ISH HAI: P.O. Box 220133, Great Neck, NY 11022, USA.
Go to page Home

78. Barbados Sephardi Synagogue, Nidhe Israel
Nidhe Israel. The Spanish and Portuguese Jews' Congregation. The embossedcover of the front of the cemetery records. This site gives
Nidhe Israel The Spanish and Portuguese Jews' Congregation The embossed cover of the front of the cemetery records This site gives some history about the ancient Sepharadi Community
Bevis Marks in London
The Guide to Parnassim
some photos of the bridhetown cemetery
Nidhe Israel, Barbados Barbados is an Island of the former British West Indies, in the Windward Group. Colonised is 1625. It is probable that Jews were amongst the earliest settlers on the Island. Schromburgk asserts that the first Jews arrived in 1628. There exists a letter from one Abraham Yakob to the earl of Carlisle, the owner of the island, dated London, Sept. 22 1628, where he complains that the island business was exceedingly unprofitable. As late as 1844 a tombstone was standing in the congregational cemetery bearing the date 1658, though the name was obliterated. Upon petition, the Jews of the island in were granted on August 12, 1656, the enjoyment of "the privileges of Laws and Statutes of ye Commonwealth of England and of this island, relating to foreigners and strangers" From 1661, more definite data exists. On April 8 of that year, Benjamin de Caseres, Henry de Caseres, and Jacob Fraso petitioned the king to let them live and trade in Barbados and Surinam. As their petition is also supported by the King of Denmark, they were probably not residents of England. They would have been prohibited by the Navigation Act from trading in the English plantations.

79. Rosenthaliana: Sephardi Rabbis In Jerusalem On Modern Agricultural Settlements
19 April 1883 sephardi rabbis in Jerusalem on modern agriculturalsettlements. THROUGHOUT THE AGES the Jews in the Land of Israel
19 April 1883
Sephardi rabbis in Jerusalem on modern agricultural settlements
THROUGHOUT THE AGES the Jews in the Land of Israel were helped by an organized and well-established system for raising money among the Jews of the Diaspora. An important organization active in this field during the nineteenth century was the Amsterdam-based Pekidim and Amarcalim ('Officers and Treasurers'). It maintained diverse links with the leadership of the Jewish communities in the holy towns of Hebron, Jerusalem, Safed and Tiberias. I have been able to study some of the letters received by this institution and now kept in the Rosenthaliana collection. These letters reveal the attitudes of the rabbis of the Sephardi Jewish community concerning the idea of working the land and the new settlements. Research has generally concentrated on letters written by the Ashkenazi rabbis about this subject. Contrary to expectations, the opinions of the Sephardi rabbis are largely identical to those of the Ashkenazim. From the letters we discover the reasons for their reservations in supporting the new settlements.
The question was raised whether Pekidim and Amarcalim should change its policy of only supporting Jews devoting themselves entirely to the study of the Torah and start collecting contributions for the new settlements. In order to reach a decision, they asked the opinions of leaders of the veteran communities in Eretz Israel. In their replies the rabbis presented the positive aspects of 'working the Land' since it encompassed the fulfilment of a religious commandment based on three fundamental principles:

80. Rosenthaliana: A Show Of Hands By The Sephardi Writing-master Lehudah Machabeu
21 June1655 A show of hands by the sephardi writingmaster lehudahMachabeu. ACCORDING TO A Middelburg school ordinance of 1591, the

A show of hands by the Sephardi writing-master lehudah Machabeu
ACCORDING TO A Middelburg school ordinance of 1591, the first to be printed in the young Dutch Republic, schoolmasters had to show their qualifications publicly in a caerte or monster , a sheet of parchment or paper hung on a clearly visible place or stuck on to a signboard.
Since foreign correspondence had to be written in the scripts (or hands) and languages of the countries concerned, scribes had to prove their penmanship with an exemplar leaf showing all the hands at their command. The practice was not a novel one, as celebrated examples from earlier times show. A number of these exemplar leaves have been preserved from the seventeenth century, in addition to a great many manuscript or copper-engraved copy books and other specimens of calligraphy and proficiency from an age when calligraphy flourished in the Republic. The exemplar leaf opposite fits into this tradition. Written in brown iron gall ink on the hairside of the parchment, it measures 353 by 249 mm. A hole in the righthand lower half has been restored with a strip of paper on the back, resulting in some loss of text, and the ink has faded or has worn in some places. Pinholes in the outer margin indicate that the leaf may have been attached to some kind of board. It therefore probably functioned as an actual notice and was not simply commissioned by some amateur de la plume -or collector of calligraphy. In any event, our exemplar leaf has withstood the wear and tear of time remarkably well. As can be read in the left-hand bottom corner of the central rectangle, the exemplar was completed at La Rochelle on the French Atlantic coast, half-way between Nantes and Bordeaux, on 21 June 1655 by Iehudah Machabeu. The leaf offers a genuine show of hands with no fewer than twelve four- to six-line texts of a religious nature in Hebrew, Greek, Arabic, Gothic and Humanist scripts. The central rectangle is surrounded by a linear frame and subdivided into four compartments by rules. Above are French and Italian texts, both in Italian hands (the

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