✴ The Dead Sea Scrolls Epub ✷ Author John Marco Allegro – Thomashillier.co.uk

The Dead Sea Scrolls Popular Book, The Dead Sea Scrolls By John Marco Allegro This Is Very Good And Becomes The Main Topic To Read, The Readers Are Very Takjup And Always Take Inspiration From The Contents Of The Book The Dead Sea Scrolls, Essay By John Marco Allegro Is Now On Our Website And You Can Download It By Register What Are You Waiting For Please Read And Make A Refission For You

10 thoughts on “The Dead Sea Scrolls

  1. says:

    This makes a very good popular account, with one subtle flaw While speaking of a deplorable lack of objectivity in approaching the Dead Sea Scrolls 12, 173 174 , Allegro himself seems to have already reappraised Christianity in the light of his own understanding as with the tired old line that Paul s accretions created Christianity, on 170 171, or the simply false notion, on 162, that evidence is self contradictory about whether Jesus intended the gospel message for the non Jewish world , something he does not spring on the reader until he has lulled them to sleep with his amiable manner His eventual remark on what he regards as New Testament myths 178 was a long time in coming Note his usage of quotation marks, much as one would use one s fingers in derision, twice on 148 He is very cynical, in the typical higher critic fashion, in insisting that Biblical writers reworked their story to fit ancient prophecy for messianic expectation 104, 152 153, 175 he seems to have no idea what facts may be accepted about Jesus 109 , though he is loathe to discard them altogether He rests his case petulantly on the impossibility of arriving at an objective account about Jesus, even alleging that Jesus can never be understood in context 174 176.Brigham Young commented on the paradox th...

  2. says:

    An exciting account of the discovery, collection, translation and interpretation of the Dead Sea Scrolls, written by one of the men who was there and translating The collection was in no way made easier by the fact that most of the scrolls were in minuscule pieces and some of the Bedouins might have been ripping them further to make larger sums of money from them The difficulty of the job is never played up by the author, who focuses on describing the importance of the discovery and where it fits in with current academic knowledge, rather than on the immense difficulty of collecting, sorting and translating the oldest scrolls that had ever been seen by the specialists, and understanding the culture ...

  3. says:

    Essentially a brief background on the discovery, procurement, and study of the Dead Sea Scrolls followed by the constructed narrative and context surrounding the Qumran community that likely wrote and studied them Of note were Allegro s attempts at drawing parallels between the scrolls and John the Baptist, Jesus, and early Christians in one chapter, despi...

  4. says:

    Loved it I know very little about this period of history or the obscurities of sect life within Judaism under occupation, but this seems like a delightful introduction to me Popped my brain every so often, especially in relation to John The Baptist s possible early life trajectory.

  5. says:

    Keeping up with the real Indiana Joneses.

  6. says:

    Allegro s The Dead Sea Scrolls is a little uneven, listing from a thrilling account of the scrolls discovery to a solid historical account of the 1st Century history out of which them emerge to rather dry, ...

  7. says:

    Fascinating Intriguing Exciting Helpful for understanding Biblical translation s Historical Helpful for understanding what the Dead Sea Scrolls were about, and why they are so important to Biblical authenticity, accuracy, and historicity.

  8. says:

    B interesting if now somewhat dated.

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