- Moses Joseph Mordechai Meyuchas (1802–1806)
- Jacob Moses Ayash al-Maghrebi (1806–1817)
- Jacob Korach (1817–1818)
- Raphael Joseph Hazan (1819–1821)
- Yom Tov Danon (1822–1823)
- Solomon Moses Suzin (1824–1836)
- Jonah Moses Navon (1836–1841)
- Judah Raphael Navon (1841–1842)
- Chaim Abraham Gagin (1842–1848) - first chief rabbi recognized by Ottoman government.
- Isaac Kovo (1848–1854)
- Chaim Nissim Abulefia (1854–1861)
- Chaim David Hazan (1861–1869)
- Abraham Ashkenazi (1869–1880)
- Raphael Meir Panigel (1880–1892)
- Jacob Saul Elyashar (1893–1906)
Read more about this topic: List Of Sephardi Chief Rabbis Of The Land Of Israel
Other articles related to "19th century, century":
... Napoleon's brother-in-law, Joachim Murat (March 25, 1767 – October 13, 1815), a Marshal of France, usurped the grand mastership of the Order of Saint Joachim in 1806 when was made the Grand Duke of the newly created "Duchy of Berg and Cleves" ... During his term as Grand Duke of Berg and Cleves (March 15, 1806 to August 1, 1808 when he left to become King of Naples) Joachim Murat declared himself the Grand Master of The Order of Saint Joachim, and expanded the Order to include members of the French Legion of Honour ...
... Non-conformism flourished in Pickering during the 19th century and meeting houses and chapels were enlarged ... and Anglican schools in the town from the middle of the century ...
... By the end of 19th century the five entrances had disappeared from the city so it was that during this time, the Wall of Trujillo was torn down and allowed the growth of the city ...
... Today's Crescent is the lineal descendant of the Washington Southwestern Vestibuled Limited, inaugurated on January 4, 1891, by the Richmond and Danville ... This Washington-Atlanta train was soon nicknamed the Vestibule because it was the first all-year train with vestibuled equipment operating in the South ...
Famous quotes containing the word century:
“Lizzie Borden took an axe
And gave her mother forty whacks;
When she saw what she had done,
She gave her father forty-one.”
—Anonymous. Late 19th century ballad.
The quatrain refers to the famous case of Lizzie Borden, tried for the murder of her father and stepmother on Aug. 4, 1892, in Fall River, Massachusetts. Though she was found innocent, there were many who contested the verdict, occasioning a prodigious output of articles and books, including, most recently, Frank Spierings Lizzie (1985)