4 edition of A history of ancient Israel and Judah found in the catalog.
Discusses the history of Israel during Old Testament times and examines economic and political factors.
|Statement||J. Maxwell Miller and John H. Hayes|
|Contributions||Hayes, John H. (John Haralson), 1934-|
|LC Classifications||DS117 .M6 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||523 p. :|
|Number of Pages||523|
|ISBN 10||066421262X, 0334020425|
|ISBN 10||9780664212629, 9780334020424|
|LC Control Number||85011468|
by Jerome Clayton Ross While studying the Old Testament book of Nehemiah and teaching the history of ancient Israel and Judah. Jerome Clayton Ross felt a need to articulate and clarify the perspective and the situation of the ancient Yahwists, who were not fully self-determinant. After the death of King Solomon of Israel, the 12 tribes of Israel divided into two kingdoms, and this has had a major effect on biblical history. And the split between Israel and Judah is a major theme in Bible prophecy as well. The 12 tribes of Israel descended from the patriarch Jacob, who was renamed Israel by .
Although the old testament is a significant source of information on the history of ancient Israel and Judah, there are some things which many historians would dispute. Sentences such as: Moses later led the people out of Egypt, after the famous confrontation with Pharoah and the great plagues. Israel and Judah during the period of the Kings in the ancient Biblical world. After David and Solomon, the fame and fortunes of Israel went downhill. The nation rebelled against God and his laws. God might have destroyed Israel had He not promised to Abraham a redeemer and He still planned to use the house of David for this.
Israel and Judah were related Iron Age kingdoms of the ancient Levant. The Kingdom of Israel emerged as an important local power by the 10th century BCE before falling to the Neo-Assyrian Empire in BCE. Israel's southern neighbor, the Kingdom of Judah, emerged in the 8th or 9th century BCE and enjoyed a period of prosperity as a client-state of first Assyria and then Babylon before a /5(). History of ancient Israel and Judah explained in 5 minutes, history of Israel explained, history of Israel, history, history of ancient Israel, ancient Israel, ancient Hebrews, ancient Israel.
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This classic textbook, widely used for over two decades, constructs a history of ancient Israel and Judah through a thorough investigation of epigraphical, archaeological, and biblical sources. Approaching biblical history as history, Miller and Hayes examine the political and economic factors that give context to the Israelite monarchy's actions and the biblical writers' accounts.4/4(15).
A History Of Ancient Israel And Judah [J. Maxwell & Hayes, John H. Miller] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers/5(4). Jerome Clayton Ross' The History of Ancient Israel and Judah: A Compilation is an excellent resource and reference book for those interested in exploring the history of Ancient Israel and Judah through the lens of the First Testament (Old Testament).
He accounts in chapter form, followed by outlines and a wealth or chapter endnotes, the history of the people, the struggles, and their characters.5/5(1). this book is a ponderous, prodigious scholarly text that examines the chronological history of Israel and Judah from its beginnings in the Iron Age, through the Davidic dynasty, the Omride and Jehudic dynasties, the Assyrian conquest, until the Neo-Babylonian Conquest /5.
A history of ancient Israel and Judah. With a sense of the importance of geographical detail, thorough knowledge of archaeological research, and a feel for history as "people,'' the authors bring enormous assets to their present task 4/5(2). This classic textbook, widely used for over two decades, constructs a history of ancient Israel and Judah through a thorough investigation of epigraphical, archaeological, and biblical sources.
Approaching biblical history as history, Miller and Hayes examine the political and economic factors that give context to the Israelite monarchy's actions and the biblical writers' accounts.
'Miller and Hayes has long been my number one recommended textbook for classes on the history of ancient Israel and Judah. While I may not agree with every word, I know of nothing like it for the systematic way in which it sets out the whole range of evidence, discusses it critically, and bases its historical reconstruction on the results.
The field has been moving so rapidly, however, with. A History of Ancient Israel and Judah (Book) Book Details. ISBN. Title. A History of Ancient Israel and Judah.
Author. Maxwell Miller & John H. Hayes. Publisher. Westminster Press. Publication Date. The Ancient History Encyclopedia logo is a registered EU trademark. Bibliography: p.  Includes indexes The setting -- The question of origins -- Before any king ruled in Israel -- The early Israelite monarchy -- David, King of Jerusalem -- The reign of Solomon -- Separate kingdoms -- The Omride Era -- The century of the Jehu dynasty -- The era of Assyrian domination: the end of the Kingdom of Israel -- The era of Assyrian domination: Judean history Pages: A handbook for biblical scholars and historians of the Ancient Near East William G.
Dever offers a welcome perspective on ancient Israel and Judah that prioritizes the archaeological remains to render history as it was—not as the biblical writers argue it should have been. The web's source of information for Ancient History: definitions, articles, timelines, maps, books, and illustrations.
A History of Ancient Israel and Judah, Second Edition (Book) A History of Ancient Israel and Judah, Second Edition. Author. Miller, J. Maxwell & Hayes, John H. Publisher. Westminster John Knox Press.
Publication Date. The content of these books appears identical in character to the Assyrian annals. Probably the mass of facts on royal activities in Kings came from these books.
Chronicles mentions the book of the kings of Israel (I Chron. ; II Chron. ) and the book of the kings of Israel and Judah (or Judah and Israel; II Chron. 11; ; et al. It is the largest section of the book and seeks to "demonstrate that the religions of ancient Israel and Judah can best be understood as a series of spectra, rather than in terms of either/or distinctions" (p.
4)/5(4). Ancient Israel. This is a Wikipedia book, a collection of Wikipedia articles that can be easily saved, imported by an external electronic rendering service, and ordered as a printed book. The Kings of Israel and Judah is a complete historical study based on The Books of Kings and Chronicles — a must-read for students of the Bible and historians of the origins of Judaism and Christianity.
Rawlinson chronicles the history surrounding each king, giving account of the politics, warfare, religion, and culture of the reign/5(43). the history of Israel and Judah from the division of the kingdom to the fall of Jerusalem and, second, to discuss in the footnotes various technical, exegetical, chronological, and archeological problems associated with this period of history.
There are also six appendices on File Size: KB. This classic textbook, widely used for over two decades, constructs a history of ancient Israel and Judah through a thorough investigation of epigraphical, archaeological, and biblical sources.
Approaching biblical history as history, Miller and Hayes examine the political and economic factors that give context to the Israelite monarchy's Pages: A History of Ancient Israel and Judah, Second Edition by Miller, J. Maxwell, Hayes, John H.
and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Israel and Judah were Iron Age kingdoms of the old Near area of time covered in this page is from the first mention of the name Israel in the archaeological record ( BCE) to the end of a independent Judean kingdom near the time of Jesus Christ.
The two kingdoms arose on the most eastern coast of the Mediterranean, the most western part of the Fertile Crescent, between the old. David (c. – BCE) – made Jerusalem the capital of Israel.; Solomon (c. – BCE); Rehoboam (c. – BCE); After Rehoboam reigned three years, the United Kingdom of Israel was divided in two – the northern Kingdom of Israel under Jeroboam, with its capital, first in Shechem, then Penuel, Tirzah, and finally Samaria, and ruled by a series of dynasties beginning with.
If the book has a major weakness, it is the absence of either footnotes or endnotes, but the authors provide a sizable topical bibliography at the conclusion of the book, and overall, A History of Ancient Israel and Judah is sound, readable by: The Kingdom of Israel (or Northern Kingdom, a.k.a.
Samaria and Ephraim) existed as an independent state until c. B.C. when it was conquered by the Assyrian Empire, while the Kingdom of Judah (or Southern Kingdom) existed as an independent state until c. B.C. when it was conquered by the Babylonian Empire.Histories of ancient Israel have usually focused attention on major figures in powerful positions: kings, prophets, and patriarchs.
Kessler asks about the larger social patterns that shaped the everyday life of ordinary people, from the emergence of Israel in the hills of Canaan, to the Jewish populations of Greek city-states in the Hellenistic age.