American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. See Ladino.
- n. the Spanish dialect spoken by Sephardic Jews but written in the Hebrew script
- From Latin Iūdaeus, Jewish, from Greek Ioudaios; see Jew. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“They converse in English and Yiddish, Ladino (Judeo-Spanish) and German.”
“Judy Frankel, an acclaimed singer of Judeo-Spanish (Ladino) music, passed away in 2008.”
“Louises conversation and memories are filled with Ladino [Judeo-Spanish] words and phrases spoken within Spanish-Sephardic Jewish cultur”
“As a solo performer, she sang not only the Ladino/Judeo-Spanish songs she was known for, but also songs in Yiddish, Hebrew, and some 20 other languages.”
“In 1994, she went to Macau and spoke with East Timor refugees, learning a song about peace from one of them, a song she subsequently sang in Lisbon for an audience which included the then president of Portugal, Judeo-Spanish writer and long-time Jewish supporter.”
“Dr. Judith R. Cohen is a performer and ethnomusicologist specializing in Judeo-Spanish ( "Ladino") Sephardic songs, as well as in medieval and traditional music, including Balkan, Portuguese, Yiddish, and French Canadian, pan-European balladry, and songs from Crypto-Jewish regions of the Portuguese-Spanish border.”
“As a solo performer, she sang not only the Ladino/Judeo-Spanish songs most of us know her for, but also songs in Yiddish, Hebrew, and a total of some twenty other languages garnering frequent appreciative comments on her good pronunciation.”
“By the 1930s, the American Judeo-Spanish press estimated the total Ladino-speaking population nationally at roughly fifty thousand.”
“Two women were particularly vociferous regarding the social status of Judeo-Spanish women.”
“Although Ladino literacy was more prevalent among Sephardic men, Judeo-Spanish publications did assume some female readership.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘Judeo-Spanish’.
Capitalized words that contain all the vowels once, "y" optional. I transferred some of the items previously listed here to Panvocalic people, Panvocalic places, and Panvocalic organisms. See also ...
Looking for tweets for Judeo-Spanish.