Mashhad, Persia, Iran, 1898
Art By The Jewish Museum
The monetary unit mentioned in the original contract was used in Khorasan Province, making the probable origin of the Ketubah Meshed, the principle city of that region. Although the Jews of Meshed were forced to convert to Islam in 1839, they continued to observe Judaism in secret. On the occasion of a wedding, two marriage contracts would be prepared, an Islamic document, such as this one, for public use, and a Jewish one for the home.
Our paper ketubahs (papercut ketubahs included) are printed on cold press, acid free art paper, the standard in artistic reproductions. This paper is slightly textured and can be ordered with or without name printing.
23.5" x 18.25", 28" x 22", 14" x 18"
Similar Types of Ketubahs
Our giclée print ketubah collection offers the largest selection of limited-edition ketubahs available anywhere, so you can find a ketubah that will suit you, your wedding and your traditions. We work with couples and officiants from every Jewish denomination, and can incorporate the appropriate text to suit your wedding.
Our Historical ketubah collection is the extraordinary result of our collaboration with The National Library of Israel and The Jewish Museum. This collaboration was created to bring you authorized reproductions of ketubahs culled from both museums’ permanent collections. Our historical museum collection features Ketubah designs adapted from original works from around the world that date as far back as the 1400’s.
About the Artist
The Jewish Museum
Widely admired for its exhibitions and collections that inspire people of all backgrounds, The Jewish Museum in New York City is one of the world’s preeminent institutions devoted to exploring the intersection of art and Jewish culture from ancient to modern times.
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