1 in stock
|Dimensions||53 × 72 cm|
Extremely Rare Vintage Poster Of Purim Celebrations in Tel-Aviv, 1933 – lino Print Poster
“Purim Celebrations in Tel-Aviv, advertising poster. Lithograph in yellow and orange, .
“Come and register to participate in the Purim procession, an artistic suppression for all who demand it”
This poster from 1933 is taken from a collection of posters about the Purim celebrations that took place in Tel Aviv. This is a good example of using cheerful colors, and combining Jewish elements with elements from the world of carnival.
The poster designer turned the city’s shield and skyline from the city emblem into a Purim mask. (decorated with bells) from the Middle Ages.
Adloyada (Hebrew: עדלאידע or עדלידע, lit. “Until one no longer knows”) is a humorous procession held in Israel on the Jewish holiday of Purim (or in Shushan Purim the second day of Purim, commanded to be celebrated in “walled cities”, nowadays only in Jerusalem).
The Adloyada parade is a tradition dating back to the early days of Tel Aviv, in 1912. During the days of the Yishuv, the Adloyada was a mass event; it was resumed after the state of Israel was established.
The name is derived from the rabbinic saying in the Talmud that one should revel on Purim by drinking “until one no longer knows” (ad de-lo yada, Aramaic: עַד דְּלָא יָדַע) the difference between “blessed be Mordecai” and “cursed be Haman”.
כרזה ישנה פוסטר תהלוכת פורים ב תל אביב 1960
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