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“Instead she sprinkled salt into a little bowl of water and dripped oil over it, whispering a secret chant, moving her left hand three times in a circle to ward off the malocchio evil eye.”
“The unblinking, Old Testament eye in the sky, malocchio in the Italian, kin-a-hora, as my Yiddish mother used to say: the evil, evil eye.”
“The Evil Eye is an old and enduring fear, and it's spread across cultures: in Italy, it's malocchio, in Spanish mal ojo or el ojo, in Farsi, bla band, and in Hebrew it's ayin ha'ra (Yiddish: ayin hora).”
“It's a common saying that the evil eye or malocchio has one in its sway, or thrall.”
““Si, if you have malocchio, the oil, it goes apart.””
“The first possibility that comes to mind -- one that we may quickly discount -- is the possibility that the word tarocchi arose by analogy with malocchio, the infamous Italian ` evil-eye, 'although the Tarot was long considered by God-fearing Christians as "the devil's picturebook.”
“My meal was ruined, and I let him know it—that is, until I caught my father’s glaring eyes giving me the malocchio, the evil eye, that forced me to quiet down and eat my pasta, cheese and all.”
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