ארכיון פוסטים 2 ביוני, 2013

ארביב,ARBIB, ARBIV, ARVIV

פורסם ע"י admin ב יוני - 2 - 2013 0 תגובה

 

ארביב דוגמה לאילן יוחסין ריק

ARBIB, ARBIV, ARVIV

MANY JEWISH FAMILY NAMES WERE ORIGINAY PERSONAL NICKNAMES.
THE SURNAME ARBIB IS DERIVED FROM REVIVO/REBIBO, WHICH IS DERIVED FROM THE ARABIC R’BIBO, WHICH MEANS “SON IN LAW”.
DISTINGUISHED BEARERS OF THE NAME INCLUDE THE ISRAELI FILM MAKER, RAPHAEL REBIBO.
IN THE 19TH CENTURY, ARBIB IS RECORDED AS A JEWISH FAMILY NAME IN A KETUBAH FROM TUNIS DATED 3 MARCH 1863, WITH ISAAC, SON OF MARDOCH
ARBIB, AND HIS WIFE ANNA, DAUGHTER OF JACOB COSTA. 

 BETH HATEFUTSOTH – FAMILY NAMES AND COUNITIES DATABASE 


 

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אסייג,סייג,בן אסייג,אל סייג,אסייה,בן אסייהדוגמה לאילן יוחסין ריק

 

ASSAYAGH, BENASSAYAGH, ESSAYAG, SAYAG, EL SAIG, ASSAYA, BEN ASSAYA

Many Jewish family names were originally personal or occupational nicknames.

The Jewish surname Assayagh is associated with the Arabic term for jeweler, goldsmith, or
silversmith.

Occupational surnames denoting these trades are first found in the bible. In the 6th century, the
Jewish tribe of Kainuka in North Arabia was famous for its goldsmiths and silversmiths. In the
middle ages, several cities in Navarre, Castille and Aragon (Spain), including Tudela, Pamplona
and Saragossa, record Spanish spellings of Jewish family names in this group, including "Acaya",
"Acaeg", "Abncaya", "Abensaya" "Sayegh" and "El Saig".

In Aragon, Yahuda El Saig is mentioned in 1282. In the late 14th century, the brothers Saul and
Abraham Acaya were rich silversmiths in Pamplona. In 1304, rabbi Hayyim Ben Yucef Abnasaya
lived in Lerida. The Jewish physician David Abenasaya is recorded at Tarrega in 1458.
Benasayag is documented in the "Haskamah" of Tangiers in 1795.

Saig and Sayag are recorded as Jewish family names among Jewish families from Yemen.

In the 19th century, Assayag is recorded as a Jewish family name in a Ketubbah from Tunis
dated 8 November 1848, of Moise, son of Hai Assayag, and his wife Mazel Tob, daughter of
David Ben Attia.

Distinguished 20th-century bearers of Jewish surnames in this group include the Tangiers
journalist Pinhas Assayag, the Canadian rabbi Amram Assayag, and the Tangiers industrialist
Isaac Benassayag.


 

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אזולאי,AZULAY, AZOULAY, AZOULAI, AZOULI, BEN AZULAY

פורסם ע"י admin ב יוני - 2 - 2013 0 תגובה

אזולאי,בן אזולאי,דוגמה לאילן יוחסין ריק


AZULAY, AZOULAY, AZOULAI, AZOULI, BEN AZULAY

Many Jewish family names are derived from more than one source.

Azulay is a Jewish family name of Spanish origin. In some cases it was originally a personal
nickname. The root of the name is the Berber word "izil" which, in the dialect of the middle Atlas
region of Morocco, means "good".

In some cases Azulay is a toponymic surname (i.e. derived from a place of origin or residence),
associated with Tazulait, the feminine form of Azulay, which is the name of a Berber village,
south of Djebel Sarro, Morocco, from which some Jewish families bearing the name Azulay were
originated; with Izila, the ancient Berber name for the town of Asilah on the Atlantic coast, north
Morocco; or with the Berber- Arabic town of Bouzoulai, located on the high plains of South Tiaret,
Orans.

In some cases the origin of the surname Azulay is the Hispanic-Chaldean word "azul" (blue) and
a genitive suffix indicating "bluish"; perhaps originating in a nickname for someone with blue
eyes, as does the name Azuelos. Since the word azul means blue, and the word Azoulechos
means blue ceramic tiles, the name Azulay (and variants) may also be an occupational surname
indicate the making or trading of ceramics and majolica. Many Jewish family names are derived
from occupations and trades.

The name (and variants) is recorded as a Jewish family name in the following examples:

In the 17Th Century, Azoulai is recorded as a Jewish family name with Ruben Azoulai from
Tunis, in documents of the French consulate regarding loans and ransoming slaves, dated 31
August 1615; Azoulay is recorded in the 19th century on a Ketubbah from Tunis dated 2
September 1818, of Meimoun son of Jacob Azoulay, and his wife Messaouda daughter of Jacob
Azoulay.

Distinguished bearers of the name include Rabbi Haim Yosef David Azulay (1724-1806), born in
Jerusalem and died in Livorno, Italy. A Cabbalist, bibliographer, theologian and emissary, he was
a descendant of a branch of the family which emigrated to the Land of Israel after the expulsion
from Spain and was considered by the Jews of the Ottoman empire and Italy to be the highest
Rabbinical authority of his generation. In his old age, he established a yeshiva in Livorno. In his
book "Shem Hagdolim" (the name of the great ones), he interpreted his family name as a Hebrew
acronym of the biblical verse "Isha Zona Vahalala Lo Yikahu" (they [the Cohanim - the priests]
shall not take a wife that Is a whore, or profane, Leviticus 21, 7). He therefore argued that the
AZULAY


 

 

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אסולין,בן אסולין,דוגמה לאילן יוחסין ריק

ASULIN, ASSOULIN, ASSOULINE, ASSOULY, ESSANLY, ASSOLEN, BEN ASULIN,
BENASULIN, BENASSOULIN, BENASULY, BENASSOULY

These names are probably derived from the Berber geographical term meaning "the
rocks/stones", the root of names of numerous places or tribes.

As a Muslim name, it is spelled El-Assouli.
As a Jewish name, Azulin is a toponymic surname (i.e. derived from a place of origin or
residence), associated with the branch of the Glaoua tribe called "Ait Tizguin Ouasouline",
located south of the Atlas mountains. Alternatively, it may come from a suburb of the town of
Marrakech called "Derb Assoul" or from an area of the town of Coilo called "Azoulin".
Another way of interpreting the word as a Jewish family name is to read some relevant passages
in the bible. Stone was used to build the house of David (2 Samuel 5.11) and the house of the
Lord (1 Kings 5.31-32). The ten commandments God gave to Moses were written on "tables of
stone" (Exodus 31.18) and the world itself rests on a cornerstone laid by the Lord (Job 38.1-7).

The prophets used the term stone and rock for a symbol of Israel and its destiny (Daniel 2.44-45).

The earliest record of Asulin and its variants is that of the famous Rabbi Mokhluf Ben Asulin,
Rabbi of the Community of Toshabim in Fez, Morocco, whose signature can be found on the
"taqqanah" promulgated by a number of exiled Spanish Rabbis at Fez in 1556.

Another famous Rabbi of this name was Yehuda Ben Mordekhay Asulin, from Debdou, whose
signature is found on a document of 1730. In the 18th and 19th centuries, Rabbis with this name
lived in Safed (Palestine), Tangiers, Marrakech and other north African centers of Jewish
populations.

Many Jewish-Berber names are derived from the names of Berber tribes, oases and villages in
North and west Africa, whilst others come directly from Arabic names, especially nicknames, or
are Berber-Arabic names.


 

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אוקנין,וקנין,ועקנין,וואקנין דוגמה לאילן יוחסין ריק

 

OKNINE, VAKNIN, WAKNIN, A'QNIN, AQNINE, AKNIN, AKNINE, OUAKNIN

 

Many Jewish family names are derived from biblical given names.

Waknine is derived from Aqnin/Aknin, which is the Berber diminutive of the biblical male given
name (in English: Jacob). The traditional etymology of the name Yaacov ("held the hill [of his twin
brother at birth]" is given in Genesis 33,26.

Jews in the Diaspora often transformed Hebrew names into vernacular sounding names. This
enabled them both to maintain their tradition, as well as to become part of their hosting society.

The variant Ouaknine, meaning "son of little Jacob", is recorded in Morocco since the 12th
century.

Distinguished bearers of the Jewish surname Waknine include the 19th-century Chief Rabbi of
Casablanca, David Waknine.

In the 20th century, Oknine is recorded as a Jewish family name with the Moroccan born Israeli
industrialist, Gaby Oknine.


 

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אלבז,אלבאז,ELBAZ, ELBAS

פורסם ע"י admin ב יוני - 2 - 2013 0 תגובה

אלבז,אלבאז,ELBAZ, ELBASדוגמה לאילן יוחסין ריק

 

Many Jewish family names are derived from places of origin or residence.

Literally Arabic for falcon, Elbaz is associated with Albacyn, a district of the Spanish city of
Granada, whose Arabic name was El Bayazin, that is Falcons or Falconers, because falcons
were bred there; or with Elbas/El Baz, the Jewish quarter of the Saharan town of Guerrara
founded in the 16th century in central Algeria.

Elbaz is recorded as a Jewish family name in 16th-century Morocco, Albas and Albaz in 18thcentury
North Africa.

Distinguished bearers of the Jewish family name Albas include the 16th-century North African
kabbalist, Moses Ben Maimon Albas( also spelled Albaz), and the Moroccan Rabbi, Samuel
Albas (1697-1749).

Distinguished bearers of the Jewish family name Elbaz include the Moroccan rabbi, kabbalist and
poet, Raphael Moche Elbaz (1823-1896), and the 20th-century Moroccan painter, Andre Elbaz
(b.1932).
ELBAZ


 

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