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Memory and Gender / Večerina-Tomaić, Jagoda.

By: Večerina-Tomaić, Jagoda.
Material type: materialTypeLabelArticleDescription: 73.Other title: Memory and Gender [Naslov na engleskom:].Subject(s): Memories, sephardic women, Balkans | Sjećanje, sefardske žene, Balkan In: Creating Memories in Early Modern and Modern Art and Literature str. 73-73Summary: The memory and remembrance focused on transferring of knowledge in case of Bohoreta her plays, songs, novels, poems played the main role in preserving the language because Sephardic Jews, expelled from Spain and Portugal, lived in a complete linguistic isolation. On this particular occasion something will be said about the Sephardic Jews settled down in the territory of the Ottoman Empire, specifically in the areas of Bosnia, isolated environment from the first half of the 16th century. Isolation resulted with the intellectual stagnation of the Sephardic community, but helped them to preserve not only the language but also the Sephardic cultural traditions. From the very beginning of their settlement in Bosnia until 1878, when the Austro-Hungarian army „liberated“ Bosnia and opened it to the West, institutions of learning admitted only men and were closed to women so they focused on oral tradition and particularly cultivated their memory. Their role in Sephardic community was important ; thanks to them the language and Sephardic traditions were passed on to their children, daughters …...Thanks to the memory of these ordinary women, the language and cultural heritage has been preserved, transmitted to younger generations and practiced as the heritage of the Sephardic community in Bosnia.
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The memory and remembrance focused on transferring of knowledge in case of Bohoreta her plays, songs, novels, poems played the main role in preserving the language because Sephardic Jews, expelled from Spain and Portugal, lived in a complete linguistic isolation. On this particular occasion something will be said about the Sephardic Jews settled down in the territory of the Ottoman Empire, specifically in the areas of Bosnia, isolated environment from the first half of the 16th century. Isolation resulted with the intellectual stagnation of the Sephardic community, but helped them to preserve not only the language but also the Sephardic cultural traditions. From the very beginning of their settlement in Bosnia until 1878, when the Austro-Hungarian army „liberated“ Bosnia and opened it to the West, institutions of learning admitted only men and were closed to women so they focused on oral tradition and particularly cultivated their memory. Their role in Sephardic community was important ; thanks to them the language and Sephardic traditions were passed on to their children, daughters …...Thanks to the memory of these ordinary women, the language and cultural heritage has been preserved, transmitted to younger generations and practiced as the heritage of the Sephardic community in Bosnia.

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