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  1. Jaffa - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jaffa

    Jaffa is famous for its association with the biblical stories of Jonah, Solomon and Saint Peter as well as the mythological story of Andromeda and Perseus, and later for its oranges.

    • Jaffa: A Port City Dream
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    • Lost cities of Palestine: Haifa, Nazareth, and Jaffa | Al Jazeera World
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  3. Jaffa Old City - 2021 All You Need to Know BEFORE You Go ...

    www.tripadvisor.com/Attraction_Review-g297749-d...

    Tel Aviv-Jaffa is the largest city in Israel with an affluent commercial center.<br>our tour offers a unique visit to one of the most fascinating cities around the world. our tour guides are Profesional guides, young and local, that have lead many tours in the city. $349.00 per adult 10,466 Reviews 20 Q&A

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  4. Jaffa | SGCommand | Fandom

    stargate.fandom.com/wiki/Jaffa
    • History
    • Physiology
    • Culture
    • Technology
    • See Also
    • External Links

    The Goa'uld sought to populate the galaxy (and also mine other planets for a rare substance called Naquadah, which is central in all Goa'uld technology), and sent slaves to other planets via the Stargate until 3,000 BC, before a rebellion led to Ra's retreat from Earth and the burial of Earth's Stargate. (Stargate, SG1: "Children of the Gods") How to stream your favorites and more on Disney+Fandom may earn an affiliate commission on sales made from links on this page.Some of the slaves who were taken from Earth were implanted with infant Goa'uld, and became known as Jaffa. As 'reward' for carrying infant Goa'uld, the larval symbiote (or prim'ta) protects the host Jaffa from disease and gives the host Jaffa a long life, along with increased physical capabilities (although it is unclear how much is from the symbiote and how much is a result of their disciplined upbringing). The symbiote is also capable of healing its host of most injuries or ailments. (SG1: "Children of the Gods", "Bl...

    The Jaffa were human slaves taken from Earth by the Goa'uld, genetically altered to be dependent upon their function as incubators for Goa'uld larva. The process ensures compatibility and the success of implantation once the Goa'uld matures and takes a host, but also effectively enslaves the Jaffa to the Goa'uld. (SG1: "Children of the Gods") Jaffa children are implanted with a larval Goa'uld when they reach the age of implantation, approximately ten-years old. Honored Jaffa are granted a ceremony of Prim'ta during which the implantation is performed. If the implantation is not completed before the Age of Prata (puberty), the Jaffa child will die as a result of a failing immune system. (SG1: "Children of the Gods", "The Enemy Within", "Bloodlines", "Bane") During the implantation process, an "X" shaped mark is cut on the abdomen to create a pouch for the larva. This pouch never completely closes, meaning the larval Goa'uld inside can be physically inserted or removed at any time. Th...

    Jaffa are a society of warriors and bear the mark of their "gods", a black symbol tattooed on the foreheads. They are indoctrinated to believe the Goa'uld to be gods, and did not see themselves as slaves until the advent of the Jaffa Rebellion. They believed that serving their gods is the highest calling, and to die while performing their tasks leads to great rewards in the afterlife. Without Jaffa, however, the Goa'uld have limited power. The Jaffa fight their wars, oversee their human slaves, and determine their strength and ultimate success. Jaffa are well known for their courage and strength of will. Despite being treated as disposable by the Goa'uld, they take pride in their skill as warriors and have a great sense of honor and nobility. They can, on occasion, be superstitious and have many legends; some, like the legend of Kheb are based in fact. Most Jaffa believe in an afterlife. The rebel Jaffa believe their souls will be taken to Kheb when they die, a mysterious planet onc...

    The Jaffa would inherit most of the technology used by the Goa'uld prior to their liberation. However, some pieces of Goa'uld technology, such as the Kara kesh and the Goa'uld healing device, responds only to mental commands and require Naquadahin the bloodstream of the user to operate, making them worthless to the Jaffa.

    Jaffa in Kathleen Ritter's Lexicon.
    GateWorld's article on Jaffa in The Stargate Omnipedia
    Stargate SG-1 Solutions' article on Jaffa in The StargateWiki
    The Jaffa article in the Stargate Worlds wiki.
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  5. Jaffa - Jewish Virtual Library

    www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/jaffa
    • Early History
    • The Hellenistic Period
    • The Roman Period
    • Arab Period
    • Crusader Period
    • Mamluk Period
    • The Ottoman Period

    Jaffa is claimed to be the oldest port in the world and was founded by Japheth, the son of biblical Noah. The oldest remains found are pieces of wall of sun-dried clay bricks in the eastern part of the ancient Jaffa fortress and dated from the 16th century BCE.Remains were also found from the 15th to the 13th centuries BCE, which was the period of Egyptian rule in Jaffa. Early Egyptian records show that it was conquered by Thutmose III in 1469 BCE. A folktale that came into being about 200 years afterward describes the conquest of Jaffa by Thutmosis' military chief by cunning, rather than by war, through introducing soldiers into the fort in baskets. In the El-Amarnaletters, Jaffa is mentioned as an Egyptian district in which the king’s stores were located. In the Anastasi Papyrus I, from the time of Ramses II (13th century BCE), the Egyptian fort is described as being located on the side of the Canaanite city and containing workshops and arms stores. Excavations uncovered three sto...

    After the Macedonian conquest and the death of Alexander the Great, Jaffa passed from one military commander to another until finally, in about 301 BCE, it fell, together with the rest of the country, to the Ptolemaic governors of Egypt. Jaffa quickly became a Greek city and its name changed to Ioppe ( Ἰόππη), which is a Greek-sounding name. From the period of the Ptolemaic dynasty, which lasted a few hundred years, it is known that coins were minted in Jaffa during the reign of Ptolemy II and III bearing the name Ioppe. Another source of information on Jaffa in this period is the Zeno Papyri (mid-third century BCE). In the excavations of Jaffa in 1961, a cave of tombs built of hewn-out stones and part of a dedicatory inscription in Greek that mentions the name of Ptolemy Philopater (the IV), from the end of the third century BCE, were found. At the beginning of the second century BCE Ereẓ Israel, and Jaffa together with it, was conquered by Antiochus III of the Seleuciddynasty.

    In the time of the Hasmonean revolt, Judah Maccabee attacked the city and burned the harbor in retaliation against its foreign inhabitants for drowning about 200 Jaffa Jews (II Macc. 12:3–7). Afterward, his brother Jonathan conquered the city, and following his death, Simon finally annexed it to the Jewish state, after its military governor, Jonathan b. Absalom, drove the foreigners out of the city: "And he turned aside to Joppa, and took possession of it for he had heard that they were minded to deliver the stronghold unto the men of Demetrius; and he placed a garrison there to keep it" (I Macc. 12:34). During the reign of Jonathan the Hasmonean, the Syrians again made repeated attempts to regain the income from Jaffa, but with the aid and political support of the Roman senate the city remained in Jewish hands (Jos., Ant.,13:261). Excavations have uncovered a portion of the fortress wall from the Hasmonean period that was built on the remains of an older fortress, which belongs to...

    In 636, Jaffa fell to the Muslims. While Ramleh flourished as the capital of the Palestine region, the importance of the port of Jaffa increased; it took over trade from Caesarea. Jaffa served as a storage center for merchant shipping and as the port of entry for Christian and Jewish pilgrims. Ahmad ibn Ṭūlūn, the ruler of Egypt and Palestine, fortified Jaffa in 878. However, its security and trade were endangered from time to time by riots and anarchy. In 1050, Ibn Baṭlān, an Arab geographer, wrote of the town [Jaffa is] a town of starvation. There is not even a teacher for small children in it. In the early tenth century, R. Joseph, the father of Saadiah Gaon, died there. A Hebrew letter dated 1071, which was found in the Cairo Genizah, reports the confiscation of merchandise in the port of Jaffa. A bill of divorce (get) written in Jaffa in 1077 proves that it had a rabbinical court at the period.

    Jaffa was conquered by the Crusaders in the summer of 1099, prior to their conquest of Jerusalem. Genoese ships, which anchored in Jaffa harbor, brought supplies to the besiegers of Jerusalem. Jaffa also served as a base and starting point for the Crusader conquest of other coastal towns as far north as Beirut. In 1102, twenty pilgrim ships carrying Crusaders sank in the harbor during a storm. Thus, to go to Jaffa in German acquired the connotation of to go to Hell. In the 12th century, during the first four Crusades, Jaffa was the main gateway to Jerusalem. It was the capital of the feudal kingdom of Jerusalem, which, from 1157, on included Ashkelon and its surroundings. The county of Jaffa had the right to mint its own coinage. The inhabitants were a mixture of European and Oriental Christians, who mingled within a French-speaking Palestinian nation. In 1170, Benjamin of Tudela reported that he found only one Jew in the town. Richard the Lion-Hearted built a citadel that was destr...

    At the beginning of the Mamluk period Jaffa was rebuilt and its port resumed operations, but in the mid-14th century, when European crusaders renewed their plans and attempts at conquest, the Mamluks destroyed the port of Jaffa and the ports of other coastal towns in order to prevent invasion by Christian warships. Jaffa was abandoned, except for occasional visits by merchant ships and pilgrims. The guards who watched over the ruins of the town would light beacons in order to warn Ramleh of the approach of a ship, but until permission to disembark was given by the authorities in Ramleh, Gaza, or even Cairo, pilgrims had to wait for many days on board ship, and afterward in the dark and stinking cellars of the ruins, humiliated by blows and extortion. Many died on board ship, in Jaffa, and on the way to Jerusalem. For Jews immigration via Jaffa was even more dangerous, especially in the 15thcentury, as a result of the decrees issued by the pope and the Venetian Republic against carry...

    From the beginning of the 16th century until the mid-17th century, there was no change in the status of Jaffa. In the mid-17th century the Turks added a tower to the two existing towers, and increased the watch over the town. In 1641, the Franciscan friars, who looked after Catholic pilgrims, set up a small monastery with a church. Inhabitants and merchants of Ramleh began to gather in the town. At first, tents and booths were set up in Jaffa, but only at the end of the century were houses built there. The import and export trade gradually increased. In the early 18th century Jaffa was the manufacturing and export center of the Jaffa soap industry, and apparently, the first oranges in Palestinewere grown in Jaffa. A quay was added to the port for the disembarkation of passengers, and hostelries and houses for trading agents and European consuls were built. Individual Jews were attracted to the town. In 1769, Jaffa was destroyed by Uthman Pasha, the governor of Damascus, because its...

  6. Jaffa / Yafo | Tourist Israel

    www.touristisrael.com/jaffa-yafo-tel-aviv/360

    Jaffa (also known as Yafo) is the ancient port city out of which Tel Aviv has now grown. Jaffa has, in recent years, like much of South Tel Aviv, been regenerated with the old narrow streets and courtyards becoming another highly desirable part of Tel Aviv’s urban tapestry.

  7. Jaffa Parks

    www.jaffa.com

    Jaffa invests in people. Without question, our most important asset is our team. We recruit top talent, support their development over the long term, and count on them to keep our work culture fun and exciting.

  8. Easy Traditional British Jaffa Cakes Recipe

    www.thespruceeats.com/british-jaffa-cakes-recipe...

    The traditional Jaffa Cake is something of a British icon. These delicious treats are known as biscuits in Britain and called cookies in the United States. The small biscuits have a layer of sponge, topped with a sweet orange jelly and finished off with plain chocolate (in the U.S., this is known as semi-sweet chocolate).

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