Show Less
Restricted access

«Bis dat, qui cito dat»

«Gegengabe» in Paremiology, Folklore, Language, and Literature – Honoring Wolfgang Mieder on His Seventieth Birthday

Edited By Christian Grandl and Kevin J. McKenna

Bis dat, qui cito dat – never has a proverb more aptly applied to an individual than does this Medieval Latin saying to Wolfgang Mieder. «He gives twice who gives quickly» captures the essence of his entire career, his professional as well as personal life. As a Gegengabe, this international festschrift honors Wolfgang Mieder on the occasion of his seventieth birthday for his contributions to world scholarship and his kindness, generosity, and philanthropy. Seventy-one friends and colleagues from around the world have contributed sixty-six essays in six languages to this volume, representative of the scope and breadth of his impressive scholarship in paremiology, folklore, language, and literature. This gift in return provides new insights from acknowledged experts from various fields of research.
Show Summary Details
Restricted access



Judeo-Spanish Haketic Proverbs from Northern Morocco: Sources and Studies*

Tamar Alexander & Yaakov Bentolila

The distinction in the study of proverbs between sources (compilations of proverbs in anthologies, journals, dictionaries, archives, etc.) and studies does not fully correspond to the distinction between documenters and scholars. Scholars often double as documenters, especially those who take a contextual approach and study the proverbs' contexts of use; their studies then double as sources. The distinction between the two categories is thus purely conceptual and methodological.

1The Repertory of Haketic Proverbs

Judeo-Spanish proverbs have been published continuously from the late nineteenth century to the present day. Most of these proverbs have been in Ladino, however, and were documented in the Sephardic diaspora of the formerly Ottoman East.1 Published proverbs in Haketia – the Judeo-Spanish language spoken by the Jewish exiles from Spain who settled in Northern Morocco (Tetuan, Tangiers, Larache, etc.) – have been few and far between.

You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.

This site requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals.

Do you have any questions? Contact us.

Or login to access all content.