Re: Children named after their living parents #general

Dahn Cukier
 

I have been following this discussion and had a thought (not an
every day occurrence).

That a person lived in Germany, Poland, Romainia etc does not
mean the family is not from another location.

In Israel the various communities still, after 70 years, of
living in the same state, keep many of previous customs.

DNA from my Romanian (Dorohoi) side shows North African DNA.

Dani


When you start to read readin,
how do you know the fellow that
wrote the readin,
wrote the readin right?

Festus Hagen
Long Branch Saloon
Dodge City, Kansas
(Gunsmoke)


On Wednesday, March 25, 2020, 03:51:39 PM GMT+2, Jeremy Lichtman <jeremy@...> wrote:
 
 
I've seen it a handful of times in some of the small villages in that area. Twice among relatives of mine (surname was Szklarczyk).

I don't have any evidence to suggest that they were Sephardim or Yekkes.

More likely, these are the "official" Polish document names, and not their "lashon kodesh" (Hebrew) names, which would likely be different.

Also: if somebody is named "Moshe Abram" and another child is called "Moshe Herz" (just for example), those aren't considered to be the same name.

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