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Abayev wants to get married, but first he must find a Bukharian Jewish woman who meets his parents’ approval.He will not have premarital sex and will live with a woman only after marriage.The efforts of these youth parallel activities in the larger community.In May 2004, Aron Aranov, 66, created a three-room Bukharian Jewish museum in the Gymnasia, a tuition-free yeshiva in Queens funded by Leviev, hoping that Abayev, Abramov and their young counterparts would visit.
For the first time, Bukharian Jews have access to yeshivas.In Uzbekistan, the families observed Jewish holidays. and attended Jewish day schools that they learned the laws and reasons behind the traditions and started keeping them strictly.Mullodzhanova’s brother-in-law, Boris Abramov, 24, grew up hearing stories of his grandfather, who spent 25 years in Soviet jails for selling kosher meat. “Our generation is more religious than our parents,'” Abramov said.Peter Pinkhasov, 28, founded Bukharian Jews.com, a Web site with 950 registered members who chat, view photos, listen to music and read about Bukharian Jewish history, traditions and culture. Imonuel Rybakov, 23, a Queens College finance major, founded Achdut in 2002, a cultural organization that targets 16-to-35-year-old Bukharian Jews, running festivals, lectures, a band, political volunteering and online classes in the Bukharian Jewish language, a dialect of Farsi.Discussions can attract 100 people, Rybakov said, and dance parties nearly 500.
On Friday night, he eats Shabbat dinner with his family.