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<FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</I></b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</I></b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</I></b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</I></b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</I></b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</I></b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</I></b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>Shabbat Olam-Sephardic Shabbat Unplugged</b></font><FONT color="#B00159"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>The Ahavat Olam Ensemble Includes musicians from Jordan, Syria, Iran, Palestine, America and Israel.</b></I></font><FONT color="#B00159"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>The Ahavat Olam Ensemble Includes musicians from Jordan, Syria, Iran, Palestine, America and Israel.</b></I></font><FONT color="#B00159"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>The Ahavat Olam Ensemble Includes musicians from Jordan, Syria, Iran, Palestine, America and Israel.</b></I></font><FONT color="#B00159"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>The Ahavat Olam Ensemble Includes musicians from Jordan, Syria, Iran, Palestine, America and Israel.</b></I></font><FONT color="#B00159"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>The Ahavat Olam Ensemble Includes musicians from Jordan, Syria, Iran, Palestine, America and Israel.</b></I></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>“Music is by some accounts the only truly universal language. When musicians from both sides of the world’s most intractable conflicts come together, politics tend to disappear.  Regardless of the tongue they speak, players communicate with the language they share; music.”</b></I><b>   Rabbi Robert S. Goldstein</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>“Music is by some accounts the only truly universal language. When musicians from both sides of the world’s most intractable conflicts come together, politics tend to disappear.  Regardless of the tongue they speak, players communicate with the language they share; music.”</b></I><b>   Rabbi Robert S. Goldstein</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>“Music is by some accounts the only truly universal language. When musicians from both sides of the world’s most intractable conflicts come together, politics tend to disappear.  Regardless of the tongue they speak, players communicate with the language they share; music.”</b></I><b>   Rabbi Robert S. Goldstein</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>“Music is by some accounts the only truly universal language. When musicians from both sides of the world’s most intractable conflicts come together, politics tend to disappear.  Regardless of the tongue they speak, players communicate with the language they share; music.”</b></I><b>   Rabbi Robert S. Goldstein</b></font><FONT color="#FFFF00"><font size="+4" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b>"Israel Rocks!" Jewish Identity class for children!</b></font><FONT color="#B00159"><font size="+4" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>"To "In-plugged" Our Children As Well As Our Adults To Judaism, To God"</b></I></font><FONT color="#B00159"><font size="+4" style="font-size: 11pt;"><b><I>"To "In-plugged" Our Children As Well As Our Adults To Judaism, To God"</b></I></font><font size="+2" style="font-size: 11pt;"><font color="#FFFF00"><b>"Music is by some accounts the only truly universal language.  When musicians from both sides of the world’s most intractable conflicts come together, politics tend to disappear.  Regardless of the tongue they speak, players communicate with the language they share; music.” Rabbi Robert S. Goldstein. I decided to name this ensemble after the known Jewish prayer: "Ahavat Olam," the "World Love" ensemble. </b></font></font>