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  1. Talk:Alhambra Decree - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Talk:Alhambra_Decree

    Either the ref is in error, or perhaps there is a separate decree issued in regard to Muslims also called the Alhambra Decree, or the text provided is incomplete or a truncated version directed solely towards Jews. Just seeking clarification. --Trippz 12:44, 10 September 2008 (UTC) This is the text of the decree. That's all there was.

  2. Isaac Abarbanel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Abrabanel

    Alhambra Decree. The widely circulating Abarbanel's response to the Alhambra Decree is a literary invention in a fictional work The Alhambra Decree by David Raphael; it bears no relation to Abarbanel's actual thoughts and ideas. Legacy. The Synagogue Don Isaac Abravanel in Paris, France, was named in his memory. See also

  3. March 31 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/March_31

    1492 – Queen Isabella of Castile issues the Alhambra Decree, ordering her 150,000 Jewish and Muslim subjects to convert to Christianity or face expulsion. 1561 – The city of San Cristóbal, Táchira is founded.

  4. Alhambra from Wikipedia – The Muslim Times

    themuslimtimes.info/.../01/alhambra-from-wikipedia

    Jan 01, 2013 · Alhambra (pron.: / æ l ˈ h æ m b r ə /), the complete form of which was Calat Alhambra, is a palace and fortress complex located in Granada, Andalusia, Spain.It was constructed during the mid -10th century by the Umaid Arabic ruler Badis ben Habus of the Kingdom of Granada in al-Andalus, occupying the top of the hill of the Assabica on the southeastern border of the city of Granada.

  5. Ferdinand II of Aragon - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ferdinand_II_of_Aragon

    Biography Acquiring titles and powers. Ferdinand was born in Sada Palace, Sos del Rey Católico, Kingdom of Aragon, as the son of John II of Aragon (whose family was a cadet branch of the House of Trastámara) by his second wife, Juana Enríquez.

  6. Pallache family - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Palachi_family

    "Pallache" – also de Palacio(s), Palache, Palaçi, Palachi, Palacci, Palaggi, and many other variations (documented below) – is the surname of a prominent, Ladino-speaking, Sephardic Jewish family from the Iberian Peninsula, who spread mostly through the Mediterranean after the Alhambra Decree of March 31, 1492, and related events.

  7. Morris Venezia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Morris_Venezia

    Biography. Venezia was descended from Sephardi Jews who were expelled from Spain in 1492 (with the Alhambra Decree) and traveled throughout Europe before settling in Greek Macedonia, under the Ottoman Empire. While residing in the Republic of Venice, the Venezia family acquired the last name Venezia (Venice) and Italian citizenship.

  8. Practical Kabbalah - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Practical_Kabbalah

    One important tradition of practical Kabbalah thrived in Spain during the second half of the 15th century, before the Alhambra Decree. The main text of the tradition was called Sepher ha-Mashiv . The practitioners of this tradition were described by Moshe Idel as "interested in demonology and the use of coercive incantations to summon demons ...

  9. Ferdinand II of Aragon Biography – Facts, Childhood, Family ...

    www.thefamouspeople.com/profiles/ferdinand-ii-of...

    Ferdinand II was the King of Aragon during the late 15th century and the early 16th century. His marriage with Isabella I of Castile, daughter of John II of Castile, King of Castile and León, led Ferdinand to become de jure uxoris King of Castile while Isabella reigned as Queen of Castile.

  10. Now, in Isabel the Queen, Peggy K. Liss proposes answers and provides both a sweeping biography of a Queen who had a profound impact on history, and a vivid portrait of a vanished, turbulent world. We see young Isabel as a poor relation at the corrupt court of her half-brother, Enrique IV (known as The Impotent), where she became a pawn in a ...

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