Converso
A converso ([komˈberso]; [kõˈvɛɾsu]; Catalan: convers [kumˈbɛrs], [komˈvɛɾs]; "a convert", from Latin conversvs, "converted, turned around") and its feminine form conversa was a Jew or Muslim who ...
Converso - Wikipedia
Juan del Encina - Triste España - YouTube
18 Ene 2010 ... Juan del Encina (born July 12, 1468 died late 1529 or early 1530). His actual name was Juan de Fermoselle, and was one of at least 7 known ...
Bonafos Caballeria
Bonafos Caballeria (died 1464) was an anti-Jewish writer. He was the son of Solomon ibn Labi de la Caballeria of Zaragoza and assumed the name of "Micer Pedro" upon converting to Christianity. From hi...
Gonzalo Jiménez de Quesada
Gonzalo Jiménez de Quesada (1506 – 16 February 1579) was a Spanish explorer and conquistador in Colombia. He explored the northern part of South America. A well-educated lawyer he was...
Gonzalo Jiménez de Quesada - Wikipedia
History of the Jews in France
The history of the Jews of France deals with the Jews and Jewish communities in France. There has been a Jewish presence in France since at least the early Middle Ages. France was once a center of Jew...
History of the Jews in France - Wikipedia
Hernando del Pulgar
Hernando del Pulgar (1436 – c. 1492) was a Spanish writer.He was born at Pulgar (near Toledo) and was educated at the court of John II. Henry IV made him one of his secretaries, and under Isabella he ...
Hernando del Pulgar - Wikipedia
Pedro de Herrera
Pedro de Herrera was a Spanish Converso (Jews converted to Catholicism) leader. He led a community of Sephardic Jews who settled for two years in the town of Gibraltar.Herrera led a group of Jewish re...
History of the Jews in Brazil
The history of the Jews in Brazil is a rather long and complex one, as it stretches from the very beginning of the European settlement in the new continent. Jews started settling in Brazil ever since ...
History of the Jews in Brazil - Wikipedia
Xueta
The Xuetes ([ʃuˈətə]; singular Xueta, also known as Xuetons), were a social group on the island of Majorca, descendants of Majorcan Jews who either converted to Christianity or were forced to keep the...
Xueta - Wikipedia
Juan Carrasco
Juan Carrasco may refer to:
Juan Carrasco - Wikipedia
Roberto de la Rocha
Robert Isaac "Beto" de la Rocha (born November 26, 1937) is an American painter, graphic artist, and muralist. He was part of the Chicano art collective Los Four for a few years. De la Rocha was also ...
Roberto de la Rocha - Wikipedia
Garcia de Orta
Garcia de Orta (1501 or 1502–1568) was a Portuguese Renaissance Sephardi Jewish physician and naturalist. He was a pioneer of tropical medicine.
Garcia de Orta was born in Castelo de Vide, probabl...
Garcia de Orta - Wikipedia
Jehuda Cresques
Jehudà Cresques ([ʒəuˈða ˈkɾeskəs], 1360-1410), also known as Jafudà Cresques, Jaume Riba, and Cresques lo Juheu ("Cresques the Jew"), was a converso cartographer in the early 15th century.Son of Abr...
Jehuda Cresques - Wikipedia
Luis de Santángel
Luis de Santángel (died 1498) was a baptized Jew and finance minister to Ferdinand II who made the case to Isabella I in favor of Christopher Columbus' voyage in 1492.
In 1486, Ferdinand and Isabe...
Luis de Santángel - Wikipedia
Fernando de Rojas
Fernando de Rojas (La Puebla de Montalbán, Toledo, Spain, c. 1465/73 – Talavera de la Reina, Toledo, Spain, April 1541) was a Spanish author and dramatist, known for his only surviving work, La ...
Fernando de Rojas - Wikipedia
Luis de Carabajal y Cueva
Luis de Carabajal y Cueva (sometimes Luis de Carvajal y de la Cueva; c. 1539 – 1595) was a Spanish-Portuguese adventurer, slave-trader, and governor of Nuevo León, Mexico. He headed a family of ...
Luis de Torres
Luis de Torres (died 1493), perhaps born as יוסף בן הלוי העברי, Yosef ben HaLevi Ha-Ivri, ("Joseph, Son of Levi, the Hebrew") was Christopher Columbus's interpreter on his first voyage and the first p...
Artur Carlos de Barros Basto
Artur Carlos de Barros Basto (Hebrew name: Abraham Israel Ben-Rosh) was born December 18, 1887 in Amarante, Portugal, and died in Porto on March 8, 1961. He made a career in the military and as a writ...
Artur Carlos de Barros Basto - Wikipedia
Pedro de Aranda
Pedro de Aranda was a Bishop of Calahorra and President of the Council of Castile in the latter part of the fifteenth century, and a victim of the persecutions of Marranos. His father, Gonzalo Alonzo,...
Pedro de Aranda - Wikipedia
Teresa de Cartagena
Teresa de Cartagena (c.1425–) was a Spanish author and nun who fell deaf between 1453 and 1459. That influenced her two known works Arboleda de los enfermos (Grove of the Infirm) and Admiraçión operum...
Francisco de Vitoria
Francisco de Vitoria (or Victoria), OP (c. 1483, Burgos – 12 August 1546, Salamanca), was a Spanish Renaissance Roman Catholic philosopher, theologian and jurist, founder of the tradition in philosoph...
Francisco de Vitoria - Wikipedia
Jacob Rodrigues Pereira
Jacob Rodrigues Pereira or Jacob Rodrigue Péreire (April 11, 1715 – September 15, 1780) was an academic and the first teacher of deaf-mutes in France.Jacob Rodrigues Pereira was born in Berlanga,...
Jacob Rodrigues Pereira - Wikipedia
Francisco Guevara
Francisco Jose Guevara (Puebla, 1978) is a Mexican visual artist and curator, descended from Converso families from Zacatecas and families from Puebla and Oaxaca. Guevara is especially known for crea...
Francisco Guevara - Wikipedia
Martín Enríquez de Almanza
Don Martín Enríquez de Almanza (died ca. March 13, 1583) was the fourth viceroy of New Spain, who ruled from November 5, 1568 until October 3, 1580. He was subsequently viceroy of Peru, from September...
Martín Enríquez de Almanza - Wikipedia
Solomon Molcho
Solomon Molcho (Hebrew: שלמה מולכו‎ Shelomo Molkho), or Molko, originally Diogo Pires, (1500 – 13 December 1532) was a Portuguese mystic and pseudomessiah. A "New Christian" who converted to Jud...
Solomon Molcho - Wikipedia
Marrano
Marranos' ([maˈranos]; [mɐˈʁɐnuʃ], [mɐˈʁɐnus], sing. marrano; Catalan: marrans [məˈrans], [maˈrans], sing. marrà) were originally Jews living in the Iberian Peninsula who converted or were forced ...
Marrano - Wikipedia