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Judíos

Judíos

  • Ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in a final preparation before the start at sundown of the Jewish Passover (Pesach) holiday, in the city of Bnei Brak, central Israel, on April 10, 2017.rnAll leavened food, such as bread, is forbidden to Jews during the week-long holiday, which to commemorate the Israelites' exodus from Egypt some 3,500 years ago.  AFP PHOTO  JACK GUEZ
    1Ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in a final preparation before the start at sundown of the Jewish Passover (Pesach) holiday, in the city of Bnei Brak, central Israel, on April 10, 2017. All leavened food, such as bread, is forbidden to Jews during the week-long holiday, which to commemorate the Israelites' exodus from Egypt some 3,500 years ago. / AFP PHOTO / JACK GUEZ AFP
  • Hungarian Hasidic Jews burn leavened bakery product leftovers in final preparation for the Passover holiday in the courtyard of the Kazinczy street mikveh in Budapest, Hungary, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the eight days of Passover, which celebrates the biblical story of exodus, the migration of the ancient Israelites from Egypt into Canaan. (Bea KallosMTI via AP)
    2Hungarian Hasidic Jews burn leavened bakery product leftovers in final preparation for the Passover holiday in the courtyard of the Kazinczy street mikveh in Budapest, Hungary, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the eight days of Passover, which celebrates the biblical story of exodus, the migration of the ancient Israelites from Egypt into Canaan. (Bea Kallos/MTI via AP) AP
  • Smoke fills the air as ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP PhotoOded Balilty)
    3Smoke fills the air as ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP Photo/Oded Balilty) AP
  • Ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP PhotoOded Balilty)
    4Ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP Photo/Oded Balilty) AP
  • Ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP PhotoOded Balilty)
    5Ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP Photo/Oded Balilty) AP
  • Ultra-Orthodox Jewish men burn leavened items during the Biur Chametz ritual on April 10, 2017 in Jerusalem on the eve of the Jewish Pesach (Passover) holiday, which begins at sunset today.rnDue to the haste with which the Jews left Egypt, the bread they had prepared for the journey did not have time to rise. To commemorate their ancestors' plight, the religious avoid eating leavened food products throughout Passover.  AFP PHOTO  MENAHEM KAHANA
    6Ultra-Orthodox Jewish men burn leavened items during the Biur Chametz ritual on April 10, 2017 in Jerusalem on the eve of the Jewish Pesach (Passover) holiday, which begins at sunset today. Due to the haste with which the Jews left Egypt, the bread they had prepared for the journey did not have time to rise. To commemorate their ancestors' plight, the religious avoid eating leavened food products throughout Passover. / AFP PHOTO / MENAHEM KAHANA AFP
  • Ultra-Orthodox Jewish men and children burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP PhotoOded Balilty)
    7Ultra-Orthodox Jewish men and children burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP Photo/Oded Balilty) AP
  • Ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in a final preparation before the start at sundown of the Jewish Passover (Pesach) holiday, in the city of Bnei Brak, central Israel, on April 10, 2017.rnAll leavened food, such as bread, is forbidden to Jews during the week-long holiday, which to commemorate the Israelites' exodus from Egypt some 3,500 years ago.  AFP PHOTO  JACK GUEZ
    8Ultra-Orthodox Jews burn leavened items in a final preparation before the start at sundown of the Jewish Passover (Pesach) holiday, in the city of Bnei Brak, central Israel, on April 10, 2017. All leavened food, such as bread, is forbidden to Jews during the week-long holiday, which to commemorate the Israelites' exodus from Egypt some 3,500 years ago. / AFP PHOTO / JACK GUEZ AFP
  • Ultra-Orthodox Jewish men and children burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP PhotoOded Balilty)
    9Ultra-Orthodox Jewish men and children burn leavened items in final preparation for the Passover holiday in Jerusalem, Monday, April 10, 2017. Jews are forbidden to eat leavened foodstuffs during the Passover holiday that celebrates the biblical story of the Israelites' escape from slavery and exodus from Egypt. (AP Photo/Oded Balilty) AP