(27.) Frank RG, Kashani JH, Kashani SR, Wonderlich SA, Umlauf RL, Ashkanazi
Clinton said the Israelis who strongly support the peace process are Arabs, as opposed to those from Ashkanazi
Remember, the Sephardim didn't speak Yiddish like the Ashkanazi
. Still, Jacobo followed the service more or less, even when at the end, Zussman offered a blessing for Chanukah, "venn Gotgibt undz latkes." The men all smiled and nodded, and Jacobo did too, but what he understood was not "Blessed is Chanukah when God gives us latkes," but "Blessed is Chanukah when we give God latkes." Close but, as the saying goes, sometimes a little knowledge is worse than none.
In 1909 a new Jewish suburb appeared overlooking the Nasnas Valley where Arab Jews and Ashkanazi
As a Yiddish performer in a Hebrew dominated culture and society, she belongs to a decadent, diasporic socio-linguistic culture struggling to maintain her almost-disappearing heritage, unaccepted by both Ashkanazi
(western-Jewish origin) and Sephardi (eastern-Jewish origin) Hebrew speakers.
One method of reducing the incidence of several disorders found in the Ashkanazi
Jewish community is to test teenagers and
In essence, when a code fails to provide clear guidance, the professional must make reasonable ethical decisions using the principles upon which critical ethical reasoning is founded: autonomy, beneficence, nonmaleficence, fidelity, and justice (Blackwell et al., 1994; Corey et al., 1993; Howie, Gatens-Robinson, & Rubin, 1992; Kerkhoff, Hanson, Guenther, & Ashkanazi
, 1997; Kitchener, 1984; Langford, 1994; Millard & Rubin, 1992; Tarvydas, 1987; Thomas, 1994; Wilson et al., 1990; Wong, 1990).
Derrida's valorization of what he calls 'an aristocracy without distinction' in no way undermines Zionist ideologies of blood election; (63) in fact, it seems to co-ordinate quite well with recent efforts by Israeli Jews to conceptualize Jewish identity in a multicultural context wherein a Jew today may be black (or African), Asiatic, Oriental (or Sephardic), European (or Ashkanazi
CONSUMPTION AND MATERIAL CULTURE IN CONTEMPORARY JAPAN Michael Ashkanazi
and John Clammer (eds) London: Kegan Paul International Ltd, 2000, 319 pp., $65.00 (hardback).
Eight-month-old Leron Ashkanazi
was feared dead when her empty buggy was found after a shopping mall bomb.
's face lights up with love and relief as she hugs the baby girl the world thought was dead.
The Yiddish newspapers may have vanished from the sidewalks, but there are still bakeries displaying fruit and nut strudels, butcher shops advertising their approval by the Lubavicher rabbi, and both Ashkanazi
and Sephardic restaurants.