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Number of Pages: 398
Vendor: Yale University Press
Publication Date: 1991
|Dimensions: 11 X 8 1/2 X 1 (inches)|
The HarperCollins Visual Guide to the New Testament: What Archaeology Reveals About the First ChristiansJonathan L. ReedHarperOne / 2007 / Trade Paperback$13.49 Retail:
$24.95Save 46% ($11.46)
For over one hundred years archaeologists have explored the land of Israel, investigating such fascinating topics as the migrations of the patriarchs, the Israelites conquest of Canaan, and the establishment of the monarchy by David and Solomon. In this book some of Israels foremost archaeologists present a thorough and up-to-date survey of this research, providing an assessable introduction to early life in the land of the Bible.
The authors discuss the history of ancient Israel from the Neolithic era (eighth millennium B.C.E.) to the fall of Jerusalem and the destruction of the First Temple in 586 B.C.E. Each chapter describes a different era as seen through relevant archaeological discoveries. The reader is introduced to the first permanent settlements in the land of Israel, the crystallization of the political system of city-states, the nature of Canaanite culture, the Israelite patterns of settlement, and the division of the country into the kingdoms of Judah and Israel. The lavishly illustrated text explores and demonstrates developments in religious practices, architecture, technology, customs, arts and crafts, warfare, writing, cult practices, and trade.
The book will be a delightful and informative resource for anyone who has ever wanted to know more about the religious, scientific, or historical background to the events described in the Bible, or to current developments in the Middle East.
Eug3 Stars Out Of 5July 22, 2001EugAn overview of archaeology strictly within the territory of Israel. Discernment must be used when reading the material, as it has a clearly liberal-critical view of the Bible. Scripture references are very sparse, as this work aims to be "scientific." Young-earth creationists (like myself) will find much to disagree with. Get A. Hoerth's "Archaeology and the OT" instead.
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