Alhambra has directly inspired musical compositions including Francisco Tárrega's famous tremolo study for guitar Recuerdos De La Alhambra, as well as Claude Debussy's piece for two pianos composed in 1901, Lindaraja, and the prelude, La Puerta Del Vino, from the second book of preludes composed from 1912 to 1913.
Several months after the fall of Granada, an edict of expulsion called the Alhambra Decree was issued against the Jews of Spain by Ferdinand and Isabella on 31 March 1492. It ordered all Jews of whatever age to leave the kingdom by the last day of July: one day before Tisha B'Av  ).
Mar 31, 2013 · On March 31, 1492, the joint monarchs of Spain, King Ferdinand II of Aragon and Queen Isabella of Castile, signed the Alhambra Decree, also known as the Edict of Expulsion, which gave the Jews who remained in their domain four months either to convert or to go into exile. 1937: Jewish Albanians Gain a Foothold
- David B. Green
The Alhambra Decree Image Premission Request. Dear Wikipedia, I would like to request permission to use the jpg image of The Alhambra Decree from your site. It will be used in the front matter of my book "Flower from Castile Trilogy" as it relates to the Sephardim affected by that decree. Thank you. Lilian Gafni Author
Jan 16, 2016 · The Alhambra Decree (also known as the Edict of Expulsion) was an edict issued on 31 March 1492, by the joint Catholic Monarchs of Spain (Isabella I of Castile and Ferdinand II of Aragon) ordering ...
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Decree absolute certified exemplified court order judgment family court.jpg 2,452 × 3,272; 1.52 MB Decree issued on 7 September of the 14th year of Bao Dai reign (1939), Nguyen dynasty, textile - National Museum of Vietnamese History - Hanoi, Vietnam - DSC05597.JPG 5,472 × 3,648; 13.21 MB
The golden age of Jewish culture in the Iberian Peninsula, which coincided with the Middle Ages in Europe, was a period of Muslim rule during which, intermittently, Jews were generally accepted in society and Jewish religious, cultural, and economic life flourished.
There was no significant wave of emigration of conversos from Spain, the majority of Sephardic communities, such as that of Salonika having been formed as a result of the Alhambra Decree in 1492. However, there was a steady trickle of crypto-Jewish marranos who wished to practice their faith freely to more liberal environments.
By the time the Ottoman Empire rose to power in the 14th and 15th centuries, there had been Jewish communities established throughout the region. The Ottoman Empire lasted from the early 14th century until the end of World War I and covered parts of Southeastern Europe, Anatolia, and much of the Middle East.