By MEGHANA BAHRI, The Jerusalem MailBy JEN KAPILAENThe Jerusalem Post -Posted May 07, 2019 07:02:52I was on my way home to the Jewish Quarter of Jerusalem in mid-May when I was suddenly confronted with a startling discovery.
I had stumbled upon a stunning purple marble monument, an object that has captivated my attention since the 1970s, and which was then displayed in the city’s most famous synagogue.
The monument was called ‘Aida’, or ‘the child’.
It stood at the entrance to the synagogue, facing a staircase, and had been placed there by the late rabbi, Aharon Weismann, in order to honor a child who had lost her father and mother in the Holocaust.
The ‘child’ was a child from the Kishon settlement in the Jewish quarter of Jerusalem.
It is believed that the child, named Avi, was born during the first few months of the Second World War and was born to a married couple, but was abandoned by her parents as a child.
Avi’s father was a Palestinian, and Avi had been living with her family, but Avi was never taken in.
Avi had to find her own way to her own people, and her mother, a single mother, died before Avi reached her 11th birthday.
Avion was adopted by the Beit Yishai, a community of Jewish settlers who settled in the area, and lived with them for the rest of her life.
When the late Weisman found out about Avi he arranged for her to be adopted by one of the settlers, Yossi Tzvi, and the couple decided to adopt Avi.
Aviar was adopted in 1978, and raised by the settlers for the next 27 years.
Avion was raised in the settlement, attended yeshiva, and learned Hebrew and other Hebrew-language classes, but she did not speak Hebrew.
She was taught to read Hebrew by a Jewish teacher, and later learned Hebrew as a second language by learning the language in Hebrew classes.
At first, Avi felt rejected by her Jewish parents.
Her mother did not accept Avi as her daughter, and she was often afraid of her, fearing Avi would not learn Hebrew.
Avios was often left alone with Avi and her younger siblings in the synagogue and would often leave her to do her own laundry, which she would sometimes do herself.
The first time I saw the ‘child’, I was completely surprised.
I was shocked to find a purple marble child.
I could not believe that there was a purple child there, but it took me a while to realize what a beautiful child she was.
Aviva is now the oldest living child of the Koshon settlement.
Avian was born in 1981 and was adopted at age six by Avi Tzyry, the woman who took her to the Kachin settlement, in the northern part of the city.
The Koshons are the largest of the settlements in Jerusalem, which have about 1,500 residents.
The settlement of Kachon is home to approximately 150,000 Jews, and is also the site of the Temple Mount and the Al-Aqsa Mosque.
The Koshones are a very diverse community of Jews.
There are about 3,000 Kishons in the Negev Desert.
It was established in the early 20th century by a group of Jews from the Neufchatel settlement in Jerusalem.
Today, about 40 percent of the Jewish population in the entire Negeg lives in the Keshon settlement, but many of the communities have been separated by generations and have never fully merged.
This is the case with the Kitzur, the Kherson and the Tzahalim, the settlements that make up the Kashrut, or religious law.
The Shas sect, which is the most active in Kishonia, has a very different philosophy than that of the rest.
They consider that the Torah is the entire Torah, and that all of it is written in Hebrew, but they also regard the Bible, the Gospels and the Talmud as being part of a single collection of holy books.
Shas is an extremist sect that is highly respected in Kachonia.
They are not known to hold extremist views and they are not generally known for their tolerance of those with different views.
The community of Kishonis in Jerusalem is known for its egalitarian ideals and its belief in the value of non-violence and of self-determination for all Jews.
It has a vibrant Jewish community of over 1,400 people, including many children who live with their parents.
In addition to the Purple Marble monument, there are also some beautiful sculptures of young girls.
There is a statue of a girl with a blue ribbon around her neck, while a statue in the shape of a winged lion