Guided tours of ... interest in Jewish history. He had delved into the writings of 14th century talmudic scholar Rabbi Nissim of Gerona, whose “Drashot HaRan” discussed the factors that allowed Jews to prosper in medieval Italy and Spain.
guaranteed good weather in the summer months, phenomenal kosher caterers, fantastic bands, chazanim and rabbis and, above all, the magic of the Jewish homeland ... The weather is less predictable than Spain, so it was necessary to have a good wet.
After being in Barcelona, Spain for a few days ... watch the students create beautiful works of art. The Moroccan tour guides made an effort to accommodate my interest in learning about Jewish life in Morocco. There are still 18,000 Jews living in Morocco.
We scouted out briny, meaty gooseneck barnacles at La Boqueria Market; haunted the Jewish ... Tour guide Kaye Pineda, a Barcelonan by way of London who led us through the Barri Gotic with an effervescent enthusiasm for everything we tasted. Of course.
They went on to recreate it in its original Islamic splendour, forging a small Arab oasis in the heart of Spain. Serendipity ... a museum in the Old Jewish Quarter. The guide tasked with conducting English- language tours was Madiha, a sweet Pakistani.
The Pyrenees, the mountain range separating France and Spain, has always been a porous ... the CEO of Som Riu, a tour company that offers tourists to follow the footsteps of the Jewish refugees. “To walk where so many passed to escape repressions.
An active tour ... Jewish neighbourhood of Santa Cruz, and the very old and very special clifftop town of Ronda. En route, put those feet to work in the midst of rolling green hills, stellar natural beauty and fresh air between stops. No trip to Spain.
RIBADAVIA, Spain ... Jewish institutions than some European capitals. In the historic Jewish quarter of Ribadavia, the sounds of nearby waterfalls echo among cobblestone streets featuring attractions that are found nowhere else in the northern region of.
The station remained open during World War II however, and was used by allied soldiers and Jewish people to escape into Spain. Now in disrepair, recent years has seen a series of guided tours of the station taking place, with visitors being led on 45.
And even the coffee company until recently said that the founder was born in Galicia, Spain. But James Fernandez, a New York University professor and Spanish immigration historian, told a group during a recent tour of the Spanish Harlem neighborhood in New.