If the Jewish Community in Kemr dates back to the expulsion of Jews from England in the thirteenth century, would they be considered Sephardic, Ashkenazi or other? Beyond Hebrew, what other languages might contribute to a Judeo-Comroig dialect?
- I checked History and Language in Early Britain, which is the source of the Grand Master Plan. All the sound changes there are in place by the twelfth century. The orthography was imprimatured by the publication of the Brithenig Bible two centuries later.
- AndrewSmith 23:15, 15 Feb 2005 (PST)
Sorry looks like i never answered that -- they would be considered part of the greater Ashkenazic religious culture zone. Aramaic, vestiges of Classical Judeo-Greek and Classical Judeo-Latin, as well as Judeo-OldFrench and Judeo-MiddleEnglish. Boroparkpyro 19:31, 19 August 2012 (PDT)
To categorize, you just type [[Category:XXXX]], and that will place the page in the category XXXX. To make a category into a subcategory of another category, you just add [[Category:YYYY]] to the XXXX category page. Nik 18:19, 6 Mar 2005 (PST)
(I'm copypasting this to both Jan and Steg)
Did either of you guys received an email from me last week ? If yes and you haven't answered yet, no pressure. With Kristian's email getting lost, I'm juts wondering if there's a problem with my acount.
--Marc Pasquin 15:58, 2 November 2005 (PST)
Hey Steg, With you being the undoubted ruler of the IB Middle East and Judaism of course has there ever been a good, solid history of all Nine (or more, or less) Crusades that have happened? Is there anything in IB besides...
- An English noblemen stops in Xliponia during the Period and eventually becomes King of Xliponia
- The Crusader States lasted until the 1500s
- The Maronites and Druze played a role; though that role is unknown.
Hi, Steg. I'm hoping that writing here sends you an email update; otherwise, you can read this whenever you visit here again. A thought occurred to me today: with so much of IB using idiosyncratic calendars, it might be interesting if Judea still used the Pompeian calendar, used by all of Roman Palestine until the 7th century *here*. Since the Judeans have kept up a certain continuity since Roman days, they might have kept counting years in the Roman manner. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pompeian_era describes how it worked. It's 2072 this year. Benkarnell 03:37, 11 September 2009 (UTC)
- Interesting, thanks for the idea! If they were going to use a calendar other than the Jewish Creation-count calendar or the international Gergorian calendar, though, i think it'd be more likely that they would use Minyan Shetarot, based on the Seleucid count   or counting from the Second Destruction. Steg, a.k.a. Boroparkpyro 00:59, 13 September 2009 (UTC)
- Second Destruction, I really like that! Thanks for signing on :) Benkarnell 03:07, 13 September 2009 (UTC)