Family Tree CollectionMain index A-Z Total index Names Index placesAshkenazi

Family page
Isaac Itsak Abraham Frankfort, birth 1740 Amsterdam, died 16 Jan 1789 Amsterdam, Muiderberg cemetery: Itsak ben Abraham P"Ch Pinkche., son of Abraham Jacob Frankfort-Pinkie and Catharina Chaya Levie Leib Milder-Levie
Event: event FROM 30 Aug 1789 UNT Amsterdam Muiderberg cemetery:
1st date - unmarried son of Itsak ben Abraham Pinkche F"F;
2nd date - unmarried daughter of Itsak ben Abraham F"F.

Married 1768 Amsterdam, dtb 744/361; witn.groom: f.Abraham Jacob; witn.bride: f.Jacob Joseph de Vries.
Tnaim acharonim in act 5529/41 on 18 Teveth 5529;
groom: Itsak ben Abraham m.h.l;
bride: Serche, accompanied by father Jacob ben Joseph, who donates fl. 700,- to the dowry;
brothers groom: Leib & Getschlik;
mother bride: Sara bat Juda [Cohen].
Sara Serche Jacob de Vries, birth 1745 Amsterdam, died 29 Sep 1785 Amsterdam, Muiderberg cemetery: wife of Itsak ben Abraham F"F-urtert Pinkche., daughter of Jacob Joseph de Vries Koedam and Sara Levie Cohen
1) Anna Hanna Isaac Itsak Frankfort, birth 1769 Amsterdam, died 5 Apr 1821 Amsterdam, Muiderberg cemetery: on 3 Nissan 1821 [5 Apr 1821] - Annaatje/Hanna Isaac Frankfort, wife of Abraham Aron Prins/Prints.
see as well: Protocol Uithoorn

G.A.A. Amsterdam - death registrations:
on 5 Apr 1821 - Annaatje Isaac Frankfort, 47 yrs.old, spouse of Abraham Aron Prins.
(info courtesy of Dini Hansma)

Married 1796 Amsterdam, dtb 641/166; witn.groom: uncle Aron Hamburger; witn.bride: uncle Levie de Vries. to:
Abraham Aron Prins, birth 17 MEI 1768 Alkmaar, info: Martyn Prins.
'Circumcisions and Births in Amsterdam 1697-1811, by Jits v.Straten':
on 24 May 1768 - circumcision of Abraham ben Aron Prints in Alkmaar
, died 10 Apr 1850 Amsterdam, Muiderberg cemetery: Abraham Aron Prins; info Martyn Prins.
Proposal for epitaph from Protocol of Uithoorn:
"Open to me the gates of justness"
"here is laid to rest"
" the scribe, the circumciser, the official of the four countries from the holy land"
"mohr"r Jacob Eli' Abraham son of k"h Aron Prints z.l."
"and the credit of the holy land will stay with him and his descendants forever"
"died on the eve of Thursday, the eve of Rosh Chodesh Ijar and was buried on the eve of "the holy Shabbat, the first day of Rosh Chodesh Ijar of the year 610 (according to the small "count")
"May his rest be holy"
, occupation: parnas, mohel & curator of rabbinical seminary of Amsterdam, info: Martyn Prins., son of Aron Joseph Jadle Prins and Bartje Breinche Abraham
Event: was naturalized 2 Dec 1811 Amsterdam assumption of name Prins; then living at Oude Doelenstr. 18, with 4 sons and 6 daughters;
sons: Aron, 9 yrs, Isaac, 5 yrs, Jacob, 4 yrs. and Elias 1 yr.old;
daughters: Branca, 12 yrs, Saartje, 10 yrs, Rijne, 9 yrs, Beletje, 7 yrs, Kaatje, 6 yrs. and Ester, 5 yrs.old.
Event: event between 1803 and 1809 Amsterdam Zeeburg cemetery:
on 14 Jan 1803 - child of Abraham Aron Joost Prins.
on 29 Sep 1805 - child of Abraham Aron Alkmaar
on 18 Aug 1809 - stillborn " " " " .
Event: event between 1805 and 1847 Uithoorn Protocol contains all details relating to purchase, renovation, consecration and maintanance of local synagogue. The protocol starts in 1805 with the establishment of the congregation and ends in 1847 [published by Odette Vlessing.]
"According to the manuscript the idea for a synagogue in Uithoorn surfaced during a circumcision ceremony conducted by the Amsterdam mohel Abraham Aron Prins of Alkmaar (c.1766-1821). The plan to turn the local Mennonite church into a synagogue wa s then born. Amsterdam's chief rabbi Jacob Mozes Lowenstamm consented after it was ascertained that the church had not actually been used for four years and contained nothing that would constitute an impurity for a synagogue such as graves. The ch urch was duly purchased on 1 June 1805. The transaction was conducted by mohel Abraham Aron Prins and his brother-in-law Samuel Levy together with Daniel Abraham Rachmonus, Aron Isaac Cohen and David Emanuel Kalker. All were prominent member s of Amsterdam's Ashkenazi Jewish community. Remarkably, besides handling the financial side, these five benefactors are repeatedly referred to as the synagogue's 'directors'. The Protocol actually contains the contract between these financiers an d the members of Uithoorn's jewish community. The contract clearly reveals the strong link that existed with the parent community in Amsterdam - the Uithoorn jews were wholly subject to the authority of Amsterdam's chiefrabbi and that of its fiv e directors who were also resident there. In fact it was even arranged for the title deeds to the Uithoorn synagogue to be kept with the records of the Ashkenazi jewish community in Amsterdam. Although the terms and conditions of the purchase ar e reproduced in the Protocol the original deed of purchase can no longer be found in the archives of Amsterdam's jewish community. However, the records do show that there was a jewish presence in Uithoorn even before 1805.The Protocol contains th e community's bye-laws; these are signed by twenty-six members and a list of Amsterdam contributors, with pride of place taken by Jacob Abraham Levie (Jacob ben Eberle Levie Haag, The Hague, c.1732-1811). In 1761 Sandrina Salomons (Tzerula bat Aar on), born in Uithoorn, married the Hamburg widower Isaac Philip Hollander in Amsterdam at the age of thirty-five. The first chuppah in Uithoorn for which a ketubbah still survives took place on 10 Heshvan 5541 between Juda Leib ben Eberle Levie an d Gittele bat Juda Leib. The bridegroom's brother wasJacob ben Eberle Levie, probably the same person named in the manuscript as the principal benefactor. According to the records the synagogue's consecration feast on Sabbath Nachamu (15 Ab/9 Augu st) and the day after (a Sunday) attracted many trippers from Amsterdam and the surrounding area. The festivities made such a deep impression that they were reported in the chronicle kept by Bendit ben Eizek Wing (Le-zikoron, 1795-1812). The synag ogue suffered storm damage at the end of 1836 but was restored. The necessary funds were raised in Amsterdam, The Hague, Rotterdam, Gouda and elsewhere. Although theactual restoration was completed in 1838, the financial side was not entirely sett led until 1847. Samuel ben Abraham is responsible for the fine calligraphy on the early pages of the manuscript. The languages in this section are Hebrew and Yiddish, although later on we do see entries in Dutch. For the same occasion Samuel be n Abraham also produced an equally exquisite work of calligraphy on a sheet of parchment (HS. ROS. PL. B-81). this work consisted of prayers and texts in honour of David Emanuel Kalker, one of the synagogue's five directors, and the text was parti ally reproduced in the Protocol (fol.39v-40) by Abraham Aron Prins himself. The Bibliotheca Rosenthaliana purchased the Protocol from J.H.Davids of Haarlem for fifty guilders in1933. This fine manuscript is an important source of information abou t the early history and composition of Uithoorn's jewish community and its links with other jewish communities in the Netherlands.
2) Levie Isaac Itsak Frankfort, birth OKT 1772 Amsterdam, 'Circumcisions and Births in Amsterdam 1697-1811, by Jits v.Straten':
on 18 Cheshvan 5533 - circumcision of Judaleib ben Isaac Itsak ben Abraham F"F.
3) Naatje Isaac Frankfort, birth 1785 Amsterdam
Married 1808 Amsterdam, dtb 657/63; witn.groom: m.Anna Mozes; deceased parents bride: Isaac Frankfort & Sara de Vries. to:
Liepman Mozes Levie, birth 1780 Geldersheim
Main index A-Z