plural noun, singular Se·phar·di [suh-fahr-dee, suh-fahr-dee] /səˈfɑr di, sə fɑrˈdi/.
Origin of Sephardim
Examples from the Web for sephardim
Historical Examples of sephardim
For the following, compare Kayserling, Sephardim, p. 250 ff.Jewish Literature and Other Essays
The Sephardim all wear the dignified and beautiful Oriental costume.Cities of the Dawn
J. Ewing Ritchie
All the Sephardim I visit have black pages—much grander than Wilkinson—and they tremble at my nod.The King of Schnorrers
The Sephardim (Jews who have lived here for years) eat their meals in the courtyard.Pictures of Jewish Home-Life Fifty Years Ago
Weisbach gives us the best description of the Sephardim Jew as to-day found at Constantinople.
plural of Sephardi "a Spanish or Portuguese Jew" (1851), from Modern Hebrew Sepharaddim "Spaniards, Jews of Spain," from Sepharad, name of a country mentioned only in Obad. v:20, probably meaning "Asia Minor" or a part of it (Lydia, Phrygia), but identified by the rabbis after the Jonathan Targum as "Spain." Related: Sephardic.