plural noun, singular Sephardi
[suh-fahr-dee, suh-fahr-dee] /səˈfɑr di, sə fɑrˈdi/ (Show IPA)
Jews of Spain and Portugal or their descendants, distinguished from the Ashkenazim and other Jewish communities chiefly by their liturgy, religious customs, and pronunciation of Hebrew: after expulsion from Spain and Portugal in 1492, established communities in North Africa, the Balkans, Western Europe, and elsewhere.
taken by Sargon, king of Assyria (2 Kings 17:24; 18:34; 19:13; Isa. 37:13). It was a double city, and received the common name Sepharvaim, i.e., “the two Sipparas,” or “the two booktowns.” The Sippara on the east bank of the Euphrates is now called Abu-Habba; that on the other bank was Accad, the old capital […]
plural noun 1. people believed to be of the ancient Babylonian city of Sippar, some of whom later settled in Samaria.
[Sephardic Hebrew se-fer taw-rah; Ashkenazic Hebrew sey-fuh r toh-ruh, toi-ruh; English sey-fer tawr-uh, tohr-uh] /Sephardic Hebrew ˈsɛ fɛr tɔˈrɑ; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈseɪ fər ˈtoʊ rə, ˈtɔɪ rə; English ˈseɪ fər ˈtɔr ə, ˈtoʊr ə/ noun, plural Siphrei Torah [Sephardic Hebrew see-frey taw-rah; Ashkenazic Hebrew si-frey toh-ruh, toi-ruh] /Sephardic Hebrew siˈfreɪ tɔˈrɑ; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈsɪ freɪ […]
noun, Douay Bible. 1. Zipporah.