A second finding, of great importance in the Jewry of Briviesca, is this little treasure ("tesorillo"), which we call "tesorillo" number two, found in 1988, that is composed, as we see, by many more dishes of the Sabbath silverware; the silverware used for celebrations. Dishes in silver with gild ornaments, where the medallion with the Lion of Judah stands out and where the Star of David is also highlighted. We have to keep in mind that this star is not an identification symbol for the Jews at this century. It is an emblem used by Muslims, as by Jews and Christians for their decorations. That is to say, the Star of David only identifies the Jewish people as of the times of Nazis, when the Nazis use the Star of David to mark them and because, currently, the State of Israel uses the star as a national symbol. We have to take into account, in this time period, that the Jews are not considered people from a nation; they are Spanish. Actually, they are not here demonstrating a nationality but a religion. The Lion of Judah. And also, the reason why these household items are so important is because the two only Jewish silver spoons from the 14th century known in Spain are preserved in here. That is to say, we know of spoons, very few originals are preserved, but here, we do know that together with the Sabbath silverware, they also had special silver spoons. Together with all of these dishes, where the traces of the fire suffered by the Jewry, can be perfectly observed. That is to say, they make a hole on the ground, they put everything inside, but the magnitude of the fire suffered by the Jewry was so important, that it was completely razed and even though the objects were buried in the ground, they have suffered the heat of the fire, and all the damage that we see have been caused by the heat and the fire, not for any other reason. And, together with them, we find all the silver coins this family hoarded and kept together with their most precious objects. Generally, nearly all are "reales" and "half-reales" in silver, belonging to Pedro and belonging to previous kings. All of this just demonstrates the great relevance of this Jewry, the amount of money they could gather to subsidize the king´s battles, and the reason why it was one of the key objectives for Enrique II in the area of Burgos; his two priority targets were the Jewrys of Briviesca and Burgos. We also know that in this period the Jewry of Villadiego is also destroyed, important jewries, But these findings really make us think that these were actually rich communities, because the Jews are often thought to have a lot of money, just for the fact of being Jews, or to be wealthy people. And I always explain that there were also Jews who were artisans, there were poorer people, and there were, of course, richer and more cultured people, as opposed to the idea of the Christians of this period, who thought they had all the money. But if we really study this hoarding, we do believe that this really was a very rich family.