Re : Article of "'lady-in-waiting' Confucius/Mencius/Laozi/Micius popcorn 'Generation Y/X' 'Wonder Woman' I/you etc." <<Column 2. Confucius/Mencius, Moshe, "Jesus Christ" & Laozi/Micius>>
Article of "translation : 논어(論語)/공자(孔子/Confucius), etymological analysis"
Article of "' 'Moses & Jesus Christ' Christ/Jesus, 'Christmas card' 'Why Santa is old man' MoU, 'Three Magi'" <<Column 2. Christianity, etc.>>
1. place/year of birth/death
Bethlehem (Jes/P/Ch + us/C1/Ch)/abT Jesus
* Bethlehem >> Nazareth /GC/S/Ch/abT
Galilee (N/C2 + azareth/P) Nazareth
Judea (G/P/Ch + alilee/C2/Ch)/abT Galilee
Calvary (Jud/P/Ch + ea/S/Ch)/abT Judea
* Calvary >> Crucifixion /T
* Crucifixion /T >> Jerusalem /C2
Re : Article of "'&/and', italic, ride/drive, Morrison, Messiah/Immanuel, succeed, 'Virgin Mary' Joseph" <<Column 7. "Virgin Mary??">>
God (J/P/Ch + oseph/C1/Ch)/abT Joseph
* Nazareth /GC/S/Ch/abT >> "4 BC" /P (four BC)
* Nazareth /GC/S/Ch/abT >> "AD 29" /T (AD twenty-nine)
* Nazareth /GC/S/Ch/abT >> "5 BC" /P/Ch (five BC)
* Nazareth /GC/S/Ch/abT >> "AD 30" /T/Ch (AD thirty)
>> ^ Sanders supports c. 4 BC/BCE. Vermes supports c. 6/5 BC/BCE. Finegan supports c. 3/2 BC/BCE. Sanders refers to the general consensus, Vermes a common 'early' date, Finegan defends comprehensively the date according to early Christian traditions.
* Bethlehem >> "6 BC" /S/Ch (six BC)
* "6 BC" /S/Ch >> "3 BC" /T (three BC)
* "6 BC" /S/Ch >> "2 BC" /T/Ch (two BC)
Redeemer (Jesus/S + Christ/P) "Jesus Christ"
* Redeemer >> "Jesus of Nazareth" /GC/S/Ch/abT
* "Jesus of Nazareth" /GC/S/Ch/abT >> "Good Shepherd" /T
Savior (Good/S + Shepherd/P) "Good Shepherd"
Saviour (Good/S/Ch + Shepherd/P/Ch) "Good Shepherd"
* Savior >> Deliverer /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Deliverer /GC/S/Ch/abT >> "the Nazarene" /T
>> Most Christian denominations venerate him as God the Son incarnated, and believe that he rose from the dead after being crucified.
"God the Son" (the/C2 + Nazarene/P) "the Nazarene"
incarnated (G/P + "-od the Son"/S) "God the Son"
>> Most critical historians agree that Jesus was a Jew who was regarded as a teacher and healer
* teacher/P >> healer /P/Ch
>> he was baptized by John the Baptist, and was crucified in Jerusalem on the orders of the Roman Prefect of Judaea, Pontius Pilate, on the charge of sedition against the Roman Empire
"baptized by John the Baptist" (in/S + carnated/P) incarnated
"Pontius Pilate" (J/P/Ch + ohn/C1/Ch)/abT John
* Pontius >> "Roman Prefect" /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Pilate >> "of Judaea" /P/Ch
"sedition against Roman Empire" (R/P/Ch + "-oman Prefect of Judaea"/C1/Ch)/abT "Roman Prefect of Judaea"
Re : Article of "'&/and', italic, ride/drive, Morrison, Messiah/Immanuel, succeed, 'Virgin Mary' Joseph" <<Column 5. Messiah/Immanuel, god>>
>> Other prominent scholars, however, contend that Jesus' "Kingdom of God" meant radical personal and social transformation instead of a future apocalypse.
"Kingdom of God" (Mes/C1/Ch + siah/P/Ch) Messiah
>> the Old Testament. The majority of Christians worship Jesus as the incarnation of God the Son, one of three divine persons of a Trinity.
Trinity ([ŋ= w=]/P/Ch + "Old Testament"/C1/Ch)/abT "Old Testament"
>> The Christian doctrine of the Trinity, one of the most important in mainstream Christian faith, teaches the unity of Father, Son, and Holy Spirit as three persons (Greek: hypostases) in one divine Being (Greek: Ousia), called the Godhead.
Father (Tr/P/Ch + inity/C1/Ch)/abT Trinity
Son (Tr/P/Ch + inity/C2/Ch)/abT Trinity
"Holy Spirit" (Tr/P/Ch + inity/S/Ch) Trinity
>> "Christ" (pronounced /ˈkraɪst/) is a title derived from the Greek Χριστός (Christós), meaning the "Anointed One", a translation of the Hebrew מָשִׁיחַ (Messiah).:274-275
"Anointed One" (Chr/P/Ch + ist/C2/Ch)/abT Christ
Logos (S/P/Ch + on/S/Ch) Son
>> In Luke, the angel Gabriel visits Mary to tell her that she was chosen to bear the Son of God.[Lk. 1:26–38] An order of Caesar Augustus had forced Mary and Joseph to leave their homes in Nazareth and travel to Bethlehem, the home of Joseph's ancestors, the house of David, for the Census of Quirinius.[Lk. 2:1-5]
"the Son of God" ([ŋ= w=]/T/Ch + "a son of Joseph"/C1/Ch) "a son of Joseph"
"Caesar Augustus" (S/P/Ch + "-on of God"/C1/Ch)/abT "Son of God"
>> In Matthew, the "Wise Men" or "Magi" bring gifts to the young Jesus after following a star which they believe was a sign that the King of the Jews had been born.[Mt 2:1–12] King Herod hears of Jesus' birth from the Wise Men and tries to kill him by massacring all the male children in Bethlehem under the age of two (the "massacre of the innocents").[Mt 2:16-17] The family flees to Egypt and remains there until Herod's death, whereupon they settle in Nazareth to avoid living under the authority of Herod's son and successor Archelaus.[Mt 2:19–23]
* Gabriel >> Magi /GC/S/Ch/abT
"Wise Men" (M/P/Ch + agi/C2/Ch)/abT Magi
gift (W/P/Ch + "-ise Men"/S/Ch) "Wise Men"
"King of Jews" (g/C1 + ift/P) gift
* "King of Jews" >> Christ /P/+bp
* "King of Jews" >> Herod /P/+cp
>> While in the Garden, Jesus is arrested by temple guards on the orders of the Sanhedrin and the high priest, Caiaphas. The arrest takes place clandestinely at night to avoid a riot, as Jesus is popular with the people at large.[Mk 14:2] Judas Iscariot, one of his apostles, betrays Jesus by identifying him to the guards with a kiss.[Mt 26:49-50] Simon Peter, another one of Jesus' apostles, uses a sword to attack one of Jesus' captors, cutting off his ear, which, according to Luke, Jesus immediately heals miraculously. Jesus rebukes the apostle, stating "all they that take the sword shall perish by the sword".[Mt 26:52] After his arrest, Jesus' apostles go into hiding; Judas, distraught by his betrayal of Jesus, commits suicide shortly after.[Mt 27:5]
Sanhedrin (Jud/P/Ch + as/C1/Ch)/abT Judas
Caiaphas (Isc/P/Ch + ariot/C2/Ch)/abT Iscariot
* Sanhedrin >> council /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Caiaphas >> priest /GC/S/Ch/abT
* "Judas Iscariot" >> "Simon Peter" /T/Ch
* "Simon Peter" /T/Ch >> Luke /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> The Jewish leaders turn him over to Pilate for execution, but Pilate is reluctant to execute Jesus. In an attempt to spare Jesus' life, Pilate offers the mob a chance to free him, but they choose Barabbas instead, so that the responsibility for Jesus' execution falls on the mob of Jews that the Pharisees have incited, rather than on the Romans as expressed in the Gospel of Matthew by the Jewish crowd's proclamation, “[h]is blood be upon us and on our children.”[Mt 27:24–25] --//-- Luke adds the detail that Pilate sends Jesus to Herod Antipas, who has authority over Galileans, but
Pilate (S/P/Ch + anhedrin/C1/Ch)/abT Sanhedrin
Barabbas (Pil/P/Ch + ate/S/Ch) Pilate
* Barabbas >> Pharisees /T/Ch
Matthew (Ph/P/Ch + arisees/C1/Ch)/abT Pharisees
* Matthew >> Luke /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> In Mark, Jesus is stripped, flogged, mocked, and crowned with thorns. He is crucified between two thieves,
darkening of the sky from twelve until three that afternoon; Matthew also mentions an earthquake,[Mt 27:51]
Mark (L/P/Ch + uke/C2/Ch)/abT Luke
"two thieves" (M/P + ark/S) Mark
* "two thieves" >> "darkening of sky" /T/Ch
* "darkening of sky" /T/Ch >> earthquake /P/Ch
1. Peter: Renamed by Jesus, his original name was Simon (Mark 3:16); was a fisherman from the Bethsaida "of Galilee" (John 1:44, cf. John 12:21). Also known as Simon bar Jonah, Simon bar Jochanan (Aram.), Cephas (Aram.), and Simon Peter.
2. James, son of Zebedee: The brother of John.
3. John: The brother of James. Jesus named both of them Bo-aner'ges, which means "sons of thunder".(Mark 3:17)
4. Andrew: The brother of Simon/Peter, a Bethsaida fisherman, and a former disciple of John the Baptist.
5. Philip: From the Bethsaida of Galilee (John 1:44, John 12:21)
6. Bartholomew, son of Talemai: It has been suggested that he is the same person as Nathanael, who is mentioned in John 1:45-51.
7. Matthew: The tax collector.
8. Thomas: Also known as Judas Thomas Didymus - Aramaic T'oma' = twin, and Greek Didymous = twin.
9. James, son of Alphaeus: Generally identified with "James the Less", and also identified by Roman Catholics with "James the Just". 
10. Thaddeus: In some manuscripts of Matthew, the name "Lebbaeus" occurs in this place. Thaddeus is traditionally identified with Jude; see below.
11. Simon the Zealot: Some have identified him with Simeon of Jerusalem. 
12. Judas Iscariot: The disciple who later betrayed Jesus. (Mark 3:19) The name Iscariot may refer to the Judaean towns of Kerioth or to the sicarii (Jewish nationalist insurrectionists), or to Issachar. Also referred to as "Judas, the son of Simon" (John 6:71 and John 13:26). He was replaced as an apostle shortly after Jesus' resurrection by Matthias.
"Twelve Apostles" (Je/C1/Ch + "-sus Christ"/P/Ch)/+bp "Jesus Christ"
* "Twelve Apostles" >> Peter /GC/S/Ch/abT
* "Twelve Apostles" >> James /P/Ch/+cp
John (Tw/P/Ch + "-elve Apostles"/C1/Ch)/abT/+bp "Twelve Apostles"
* "Twelve Apostles" >> Andrew /C2/Ch
Philip (Tw/P/Ch + "-elve Apostles"/S/Ch) "Twelve Apostles"
Bartholomew (Tw/S/Ch + "-elve Apostles"/P/Ch) "Twelve Apostles"
Matthew (Tw/P/Ch + "-elve Apostles"/C2/Ch)/abT/+cp "Twelve Apostles"
* "Twelve Apostles" >> Thomas /P/Ch/+bp
James (Tw/P/Ch + "-elve Apostles"/C1/Ch)/abT/+cp "Twelve Apostles"
Thaddeus (Tw/P/Ch + "-elve Apostles"/C2/Ch)/abT/+bp "Twelve Apostles"
* "Twelve Apostles" >> Simon /T/Ch/+cp
* "Twelve Apostles" >> "Judas Iscariot" /T/Ch/+bp
>> 1. Peter: Renamed by Jesus, his original name was Simon (Mark 3:16); was a fisherman from the Bethsaida "of Galilee" (John 1:44, cf. John 12:21). Also known as Simon bar Jonah, Simon bar Jochanan (Aram.), Cephas (Aram.), and Simon Peter.
Simon (Pe/C1/Ch + ter/P/Ch) Peter
fisherman (Sim/P/Ch + on/C2/Ch)/abT Simon
* fisherman >> Bethsaida /P/Ch/+cp
* Bethsaida >> Galilee /T/Ch
* fisherman >> "Simon bar Jonah" /P/Ch/+bp
* "Simon bar Jonah" /P/Ch/+bp >> "Simon bar Jochanan" /S/Ch
* "Simon bar Jochanan" /S/Ch >> Cephas /GC/S/Ch/abT
"Simon Peter" (Ceph/P/Ch + as/C1/Ch)/abT Cephas
>> 2. James, son of Zebedee: The brother of John.
* James /P/Ch/+cp >> "son of Zebedee" /T/Ch
* James /P/Ch/+cp >> "brother of John" /C1/Ch
>> 3. John: The brother of James. Jesus named both of them Bo-aner'ges, which means "sons of thunder".(Mark 3:17)
* John >> "brother of James" /GC/S/Ch/abT
* John >> "Bo-aner'ges" /T/Ch
* James /P/Ch/+cp >> "Bo-aner'ges" /T/Ch
>> 4. Andrew: The brother of Simon/Peter, a Bethsaida fisherman, and a former disciple of John the Baptist.
* Andrew /C2/Ch >> "brother of Simon" /GC/S/Ch/abT/+bp
* Andrew /C2/Ch >> "brother of Peter" /GC/S/Ch/abT/+cp
* Andrew /C2/Ch >> "Bethsaida fisherman" /S/Ch
* Andrew /C2/Ch >> "former disciple of John the Baptist" /C1/Ch
>> 5. Philip: From the Bethsaida of Galilee (John 1:44, John 12:21)
* Philip >> "Bethsaida of Galilee" /S/Ch
>> 6. Bartholomew, son of Talemai: It has been suggested that he is the same person as Nathanael, who is mentioned in John 1:45-51.
"son of Talemai" (B/P/Ch + artholomew/C2/Ch)/abT Bartholomew
* Bartholomew >> Nathanael /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> 7. Matthew: The tax collector.
* Matthew >> "tax collector" /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> 8. Thomas: Also known as Judas Thomas Didymus - Aramaic T'oma' = twin, and Greek Didymous = twin.
* Thomas /P/Ch/+bp >> "Judas Thomas Didymus" /T/Ch
* T'oma' >> twin /S/Ch
* Didymous >> twin /S/Ch
>> 9. James, son of Alphaeus: Generally identified with "James the Less", and also identified by Roman Catholics with "James the Just". 
* James >> "son of Alphaeus" /T/Ch
* James >> "James the Less" /S/Ch
* James >> "James the Just" /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> 10. Thaddeus: In some manuscripts of Matthew, the name "Lebbaeus" occurs in this place. Thaddeus is traditionally identified with Jude; see below.
* Thaddeus >> Lebbaeus /C1/Ch
* Thaddeus >> Jude /P/Ch
>> 11. Simon the Zealot: Some have identified him with Simeon of Jerusalem. 
* Simon /T/Ch/+cp >> Zealot /P/Ch
* Simon /T/Ch/+cp >> "Simeon of Jerusalem" /GC/S/Ch/abT
>>12. Judas Iscariot: The disciple who later betrayed Jesus. (Mark 3:19) The name Iscariot may refer to the Judaean towns of Kerioth or to the sicarii (Jewish nationalist insurrectionists), or to Issachar. Also referred to as "Judas, the son of Simon" (John 6:71 and John 13:26). He was replaced as an apostle shortly after Jesus' resurrection by Matthias.
"The disciple who betrayed Jesus" (Jud/P/Ch + "-as Iscariot"/C2/Ch)/abT "Judas Iscariot"
* Iscariot >> Kerioth /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Iscariot >> sicarii /P/Ch
* Iscariot >> Issachar /S/Ch
"Judas, the son of Simon" (Jud/P/Ch + "-as Iscariot"/C1/Ch)/abT "Judas Iscariot"
* "Judas Iscariot" >> Matthias /T/Ch
>> Some of Jesus' most famous teachings come from the Sermon on the Mount, which contains the Beatitudes and the Lord's Prayer. It is one of five collections of teachings in Matthew.
In the Synoptics, Jesus often employs parables, such as the Parable of the Prodigal Son (Luke) and the Parable of the Sower (all Synoptics).
"Sermon on the Mount" (Je/C1/Ch + "-sus Christ"/P/Ch)/+cp "Jesus Christ"
* "Sermon on the Mount" >> Beatitudes /P/Ch
* "Sermon on the Mount" >> "Lord's Prayer" /GC/S/Ch/abT
"Prodigal Son" (Syn/P/Ch + optics/C2/Ch)/abT Synoptics
Sower (Syn/P/Ch + optics/S/Ch) Synoptics
>> Arrest, trial, and death
Main articles: Jesus and the Money Changers, Last Supper, Arrest of Jesus, Sanhedrin Trial of Jesus, and Crucifixion of Jesus
"Last Supper" (de/P/Ch + ath/C1/Ch)/abT death
* "Last Supper" >> Crucifixion /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> Mary Magdalene
"Mary Magdalene" (pr/C1/Ch + ostitute/P/Ch) prostitute
>> according to the Hebrew Bible, a religious leader, lawgiver, and prophet, to whom the authorship of the Torah is traditionally attributed
Prophet (M/C2/Ch + oshe/P/Ch) Moshe
"religious leader" (M/P/Ch + oshe/C1/Ch)/abT Moshe
* Moshe >> lawgiver /T/Ch
>> Moses' Hebrew mother, Jochebed,
Jochebed (M/P/Ch + oshe/S/Ch)/+cp Moshe
* Exodus >> Pharaoh /T/Ch
>> Moses flees across the Red Sea to Midian where he has his encounter with the God of Israel in the "burning bush" episode.
"Red Sea" ([=]/P/Ch + Egypt/S/Ch) Egypt
Midian (R/P/Ch + "ed Sea"/C1/Ch)/abT "Red Sea"
"God of Israel" (Mi/C2/Ch + dian/P/Ch) Midian
* "God of Israel" >> "burning bush" /T/Ch
* "burning bush" >> "Ten Plagues" /GC/S/Ch/abT
"Mount Sinai" (T/P/Ch + "-en Plagues"/C1/Ch)/abT "Ten Plagues"
* "Mount Sinai" >> "Ten Commandments" /P
>> Rabbinical Judaism calculated a lifespan of Moses corresponding to 1391–1271 BCE
"BC 1391" (T/P + orah/C1) Torah
"BC 1271" (T/P + orah/C2) Torah
>> ^ Jerome's Chronicon (4th century) gives 1592 for the birth of Moses, the 17th-century Ussher chronology calculates 1619 BC (Annals of the World, 1658)
"BC 1592" (P/P + entateuch/S) Pentateuch
"BC 1619" (P/P/Ch + entateuch/S/Ch) Pentateuch
>> The "law of Moses" was discovered in the Temple during the reign of king Josiah (r. 641–609 BCE) probably corresponds to an early version of the Book of Deuteronomy.
"BC 641" (r/S + "-eign of king Josiah"/P) "reign of king Josiah"
"BC 609" (r/S/Ch + "-eign of king Josiah"/P/Ch) "reign of king Josiah"
* "law of Moshe" >> Temple /GC/S/Ch/abT
Josiah (T/C2 + emple/P)/+cp Temple
Deuteronomy (T/C2 + emple/P)/+bp Temple
>> Moses was a son of Amram, a member of the Levite tribe of Israel descended from Jacob, and his wife, Jochebed. Jochebed (also Yocheved) was kin to Amram's father Kehath (Exodus 6:20). Moses had one older (by seven years) sister, Miriam, and one older (by three years) brother, Aaron. According to Genesis 46:11, Amram's father Kehath immigrated to Egypt with 70 of Jacob's household, making Moses part of the second generation of Israelites born during their time in Egypt.
"son of Amram" (M/P/Ch + oshe/S/Ch)/+bp Moshe
Levite ([ŋ= w=]/P/Ch + Amram/C1/Ch)/abT Amram
* Levite >> Jacob /GC/S/Ch/abT
Jochebed (J/P/Ch + acob/C1/Ch)/abT Jacob
* Jochebed >> Yocheved /GC/S/Ch/abT
Kehath (Y/P/Ch + ocheved/S/Ch) Yocheved
Miriam (Keh/P/Ch + ath/C1/Ch)/abT Kehath
* Miriam >> Aaron /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> Moses' sister Miriam observed the progress of the tiny boat until it reached a place where Pharaoh's daughter (Bithiah, Thermuthis ) was bathing
Bithiah (Mir/P/Ch + iam/C1/Ch)/abT Miriam
* Bithiah >> Thermuthis /P
>> In Midian he stopped at a well, where he protected seven shepherdesses from a band of rude shepherds. The shepherdesses' father Hobab adopted him as his son, gave his daughter Zipporah to him in marriage, and made him the superintendent of his herds. There he sojourned forty years, following the occupation of a shepherd, during which time his son Gershom was born. One day, Moses led his flock to Mount Horeb (Exodus 3), usually identified with Mount Sinai — a mountain that was thought in the Middle Ages to be located on the Sinai Peninsula. While tending the flocks of Jethro at Mount Horeb, he saw a burning bush that would not be consumed. When he turned aside to look more closely at the marvel, God spoke to him from the bush, revealing his name to Moses.
Hobab (Mid/P/Ch + ian/S/Ch) Midian
* Hobab >> Zipporah /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Hobab >> Jethro /P
Gershom (Zipp/P/Ch + orah/S/Ch) Zipporah
* Gershom >> Horeb /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Horeb >> Sinai /T/+bp
* Horeb >> mountain /T/+cp
* mountain >> mount /GC/S/Ch/abT
* mountain >> hill /P
>> to leave in the Exodus. The events are commemorated as Passover, referring to how the plague "passed over" the houses of the Israelites while smiting the Egyptians.
Passover ([ŋ= w=]/P/Ch + Exodus/C1/Ch)/abT Exodus
Canaan (P/P/Ch + assover/S/Ch) Passover
>> The people then continued to Marsa marching for three days along the wilderness of the Shur  without finding water. Then they came to Elim where twelve water springs and 70 Palm trees greeted them. From Elim they set out again and after 45 days they reached the wilderness of Sin between Elim and Sinai.
From there they reached the plain of Rephidim, completing the crossing of the Red Sea.
* Sinai >> Marsa /GC/S/Ch/abT
Shur (M/P/Ch + arsa/C1/Ch)/abT Marsa
Elim (Sh/P/Ch + ur/S/Ch) Shur
* Elim >> Sin /GC/S/Ch/abT
Rephidim (S/P/Ch + in/C1/Ch)/abT Sin
>> on the mountain for 40 days and nights, a period in which he received the Ten Commandments directly from God.
* Sinai >> "Ten Commandments" /S
"40 days and nights" (Si/S + nai/P) Sinai
>> he saw that the people were involved in the sin of the Golden Calf.
* "40 days and nights" >> "Golden Calf" /GC/S/Ch/abT
* "40 days and nights" >> Marah /T
>> but God's provision of manna from the sky in the morning and quail in the evening took care of the situation
* Marah >> manna /GC/S/Ch/abT
* manna >> food /P
* manna >> quail /T
>> Amalekites arrived and attacked the Israelites. In response, Moses bade Joshua lead the men
* Rephidim >> Amalekite /P
Joshua ([ŋ= w=]/P/Ch + Amalekites/C1/Ch)/abT Amalekites
>> The people left Hazeroth and pitched camp in the wilderness of Paran.
Hazeroth (J/P + oshua/S) Joshua
Paran (H/P/Ch + azeroth/C1/Ch)/abT Hazeroth
* Paran >> Canaan /T
>> but were repulsed by the Amalekites and Canaanites.
The Tribe of Reuben, led by Korah, Dathan, Abiram, and two hundred fifty Israelite princes accused Moses and Aaron of raising themselves over the rest of the people.
* Amalekites >> Canaanites /T
Reuben (C/P/Ch + anaanites/S/Ch) Canaanites
Korah (Re/P/Ch + uben/C1/Ch)/abT Reuben
* Korah >> Dathan /GC/S/Ch/abT
Abiram (D/P/Ch + athan/C1/Ch)/abT Dathan
* Abiram >> "two hundred fifty" /S
* "two hundred fifty" >> "Israelite princes" /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> After leaving Sinai, the Israelites camped in Kadesh.
* "Israelite princes" >> Kadesh /S
>> in Rephidim, there was no water, so the people complained again and said, "Wherefore is this that thou hast brought us up out of Egypt, to kill us and our children and our cattle with thirst?" Moses struck a rock with his staff, and water came forth.
>> the second occasion Moses struck a rock to bring forth water; however, it appears that both sites were named Meribah after these two incidents.
Meribah (R/P/Ch + ephidim/C1/Ch)/abT Rephidim
Meribah (K/P/Ch + adesh/C1/Ch)/abT Kadesh
>> Hebron, a city in the southern part of Canaan.
Hebron (C/P/Ch + anaan/C2/Ch)/abT Canaan
>> around the Dead Sea. This required that they pass through Edom, Moab, and Ammon. These three tribes are considered Hebrews by the Israelites as descendants of Lot,
* Hebron >> "Dead Sea" /GC/S/Ch/abT
Edom (De/P/Ch + "-ad Sea"/S/Ch) "Dead Sea"
Moab (Ed/P/Ch + om/C1/Ch)/abT Edom
* Moab >> Ammon /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Jew >> Hebrew /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Edom >> Jew /T
* Moab >> Jew /T
* Ammon >> Jew /T
* Jew >> Lot /P
* Israelite >> Jew /T
Israelite (Je/P/Ch + w/S/Ch) Jew
>> Moses made the brass serpent and mounted it on a pole, and if those who were bitten looked at it, they did not die.
"brass serpent" (dr/P/Ch + ug/C2/Ch)/abT drug
eat (se/P/Ch + e/C1/Ch)/abT see
* eat >> see /P
>> When they reach Moab, it is revealed that Moab has been attacked and defeated by the Amorites led by a king named Sihon. -- in the Fertile Crescent. -- by acquiring Bashan, a fertile territory -- led by a king named Og. -- by Noah -- at Edrei
Amorite (M/P/Ch + oab/S/Ch) Moab
Sihon ([ŋ= w=]/P/Ch + Amorite/C1/Ch)/abT Amorite
"Fertile Crescent" (Sih/P/Ch + on/S/Ch) Sihon
Bashan (F/P/Ch + "-ertile Crescent"/C2/Ch)/abT "Fertile Crescent"
Og (B/P/Ch + ashan/S/Ch) Bashan
* Og >> Noah /GC/S/Ch/abT
Edrei ([ŋ= w=]/P/Ch + Og/C1/Ch)/abT Og
>> Balak, king of Moab, -- to Balaam, -- son of Beor (Bible), -- but an Angel tries to prevent him -- at Kirjath-huzoth, and they go to the high places of Baal, and offer sacrifices at seven altars, leading to Balaam being given a prophecy by God, which Balaam relates to Balak. However, the prophecy blesses Israel; Balak remonstrates, but Balaam reminds him that he can only speak the words put in his mouth, so Balak takes him to another high place at Pisgah, to try again. Building another seven altars here, and making sacrifices on each, Balaam provides another prophecy blessing Israel. Balaam finally gets taken by a now very frustrated Balak to Peor,
Balak (M/P/Ch + oab/C1/Ch)/abT Moab
* Balak >> Balaam /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Balaam >> Beor /T
Angel (Be/S/Ch + or/P/Ch) Beor
"Kirjath-huzoth" (Be/C1/Ch + or/P/Ch) Beor
Baal (Kirj/P/Ch + "-ath-huzoth"/C1/Ch)/abT "Kirjath-huzoth"
* Baal >> Pisgah /T/+cp
* prophecy >> "seven altars" /S
Peor (Pisg/P/Ch + ah/C1/Ch)/abT Pisgah
>> Phinehas, the grandson of Aaron -- Phinehas and his descendents were given the pledge of an everlasting priesthood. -- the five kings of Midian: Evi, Rekem, Zur, Hur, and Reba.
* Aaron >> Phinehas /S
priest (Ph/P/Ch + inehas/C1/Ch)/abT Phinehas
Evi (Mid/P/Ch + ian/S/Ch) Midian
Rekem ([ŋ= y=]/P/Ch + Evi/C1/Ch)/abT Evi
* Rekem >> Zur /GC/S/Ch/abT
Hur (Z/P/Ch + ur/C2/Ch)/abT Zur
Reba (H/P/Ch + S/Ch) Hur
>> Moses appointed Joshua, son of Nun, to succeed him as the leader of the Israelites. Moses then died at the age of 120
Nun (J/P/Ch + oshua/C1/Ch)/abT Joshua
120 (death/P/Ch + "of Moshe"/C1/Ch)/abT "death of Moshe"
>> Moses was warned that he would not be permitted to lead the Israelites across the Jordan river, because of his trespass at the waters of Meribah -- Mount Nebo to the top of Pisgah, -- Moab, over against Bethpeor
Jordan (dea/S/Ch + "-th of Moshe"/P/Ch) "death of Moshe"
* Jordan >> Meribah /GC/S/Ch/abT
* Meribah >> Nebo /T/+bp
* Meribah >> Pisgah /T/+cp
Moab (N/P/Ch + ebo/C1/Ch)/abT Nebo
* Moab >> Bethpeor /GC/S/Ch/abT
>> Moses in Hellenistic literature
Non-biblical writings about Jews, with references to the role of Moses, first appear at the beginning of the Hellenistic period, the zenith of Greek influence in the ancient world, from 323 BCE to about 146 BCE.
Hellenistic civilization (Greek civilization beyond classical Greeks) represents the zenith of Greek influence in the ancient world from 323 BC to about 146 BC (or arguably as late as 30 BC). Hellenistic civilization was preceded by the Classical Hellenic period,
"BC 323" (Gr/S/Ch + "-eek civilization"/P/Ch) "Greek civilization"
"BC 146" (Gr/P/Ch + "-eek civilization"/S/Ch) "Greek civilization"
"BC 30" (Gr/P + "-eek civilization"/S) "Greek civilization"
In addition to the Judeo-Roman or Judeo-Hellenic historians Artapanus, Eupolemus, Josephus, and Philo,
* Artapanus >> Eupolemus /GC/S/Ch/abT
Josephus (E/P/Ch + upolemus/C1/Ch)/abT Eupolemus
Josephus (37 – c.100 AD/CE),
"AD 37" (J/P/Ch + osephus/S/Ch) Josephus
"AD 100" (J/S/Ch + osephus/P/Ch) Josephus
Philo (J/C1/Ch + osephus/P/Ch) Josephus
Philo (20 BC – 50 AD),
"BC 20" (Ph/P/Ch + ilo/C1/Ch)/abT Philo
"AD 50" (Ph/P/Ch + ilo/C2/Ch)/abT Philo
>> Hecataeus of Abdera (quoted by Diodorus Siculus)
"Diodorus Siculus" (H/C2/Ch + ecataeus/P/Ch) Hecataeus
Strabo (Greek: Στράβων; 63/64 BC – ca. AD 24)
* Strabo >> "BC 63" /C1/Ch
* Strabo >> "BC 64" /C2/Ch
* Strabo >> "AD 24" /C2
>> In Tacitus
The Roman historian Tacitus (ca. 56—120 AD)
* Tacitus >> 56 /C2
* Tacitus >> 120 /C1
>> In Justin Martyr
The Christian saint and religious philosopher Justin Martyr (103–165 AD)
103 (J/P/Ch + ustin/C2/Ch)/abT Justin
165 (J/P/Ch + ustin/C1/Ch)/abT Justin
Prophet, Seer, Lawgiver
Born Goshen, Lower Egypt Died Mount Nebo, Moab Feast
* Moses >> Seer /S
Goshen (M/P/Ch + oses/C1/Ch)/abT Moses
Nebo (M/P/Ch + oses/C2/Ch)/abT Moses
Moshe (S/S/Ch + "-eptember 4th"/P/Ch) "September 4th"
18.104.22.168 - Mozilla/4.0 (compatible; MSIE 6.0; Windows NT 5.1; SV1; .NET CLR 2.0.50727; .NET CLR 3.0.4506.2152; .NET CLR 3.5.30729; InfoPath.1)