Last edited by Fekazahn
Wednesday, April 29, 2020 | History

6 edition of Sennacherib"s Campaign to Judah found in the catalog.

Sennacherib"s Campaign to Judah

New Studies (Studies in the History and Culture of the Ancient Near East)

by William R. Gallagher

  • 212 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by Brill Academic Publishers .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Asian / Middle Eastern history: BCE to c 500 CE,
  • Biblical archaeology,
  • Ancient World History,
  • Old Testament,
  • History,
  • History - General History,
  • History: World,
  • Ancient World,
  • Ancient - General,
  • Biblical Studies - General,
  • Interior Design - General,
  • Biblical Biography - Old Testament,
  • Assyria,
  • Campaigns,
  • King of Assyria,,
  • Palestine,
  • Sennacherib,,
  • d. 681 B.C,
  • d. 681 B.C

  • The Physical Object
    FormatLibrary Binding
    Number of Pages313
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL12798626M
    ISBN 109004115374
    ISBN 109789004115378

    Sennacherib (Akkadian Sîn-ahhī-erība ("(Moon god) Sîn has replaced (lost) brothers for me") was the son of Sargon II, whom he succeeded on the throne of Assyria ( – BC). As the crown prince, Sennacherib was placed in charge of the Assyrian Empire while his father, Sargon II, was on campaign. Unlike his predecessors, the Sennacherib's reign was not largely marked by military.


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Sennacherib"s Campaign to Judah by William R. Gallagher Download PDF EPUB FB2

Book description The campaign of Sennacherib against Judah is one of the most widely researched in biblical studies and Ancient Near East studies, and one that also poses scholarly challenges. Allusion to the event is found in Isaiah, Kings, and Chronicles, but there is no correlation between the Assyrian and biblical descriptions of the same.

In B.C. the Assyrian king Sennacherib launched his campaign against, a.o., Judah. This event has been recorded in the Hebrew Bible (Isaiah, the Biblical war narratives) and, as a consequence, has decisively influenced Jewish and Christian thought.

The war, Format: Hardcover. Sennacherib's Campaign Against Judah and Jerusalem in B.c.: A Historical Reconstruction (Beihefte Zur Zeitschrift Für Die Alttestamentliche Wissenschaft) [Matty, Nazek Khalid] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Sennacherib's Campaign Against Judah and Jerusalem in B.c.: A Historical Reconstruction (Beihefte Zur Zeitschrift Für Die Alttestamentliche Wissenschaft)Cited by: 1. Sennacherib's Campaign to Judah by William R. Gallagher,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.3/5(1).

In B.C. the Assyrian king Sennacherib launched his campaign against, a.o., Judah. This event has been recorded in the Hebrew Bible (Isaiah, the Biblical war narratives) and, as a consequence, has decisively influenced Jewish and Christian thought.

The war, though, has remained obscure for modern historians. The author of this latest volume in Brill's monograph series "Studies in the. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Get this from a library. Sennacherib's campaign against Judah and Jerusalem in B.C.: a historical reconstruction. [Nazek Khaled Matty] -- This study offers a reconstruction of Sennacherib's campaign against Judah and Jerusalem in BC.

It contrasts and compares various, partly contradictious readings of this event and challenges. In B.C. the Assyrian king Sennacherib launched his campaign against, a.o., Judah. This event has been recorded in the Hebrew Bible (Isaiah, the Biblical war narratives) and, as a consequence, has decisively influenced Jewish and Christian thought.

The war. From the ruins of Lachish to Hezekiah's tunnel in Jerusalem, there are a number of archeological reminders of King Sennacherib of Assyria's invasion of the kingdom of Judah. That the Assyrians invaded during the reign of good King Hezekiah is undeniable.

Bible students are well familiar with the invasion and how it ended. After besieging. Gallagher, William R. Sennacherib's Campaign to Judah: New Studies.

Studies in the History and Culture of the Ancient Near East, Leiden: Brill, xvii + pp. $ hb. ISBN This is an extensively revised version of a doctoral thesis submitted to the University of Vienna in View Test Prep - Sennacheribs Campaign against Judah (ANET)(1) from ANE 10w at University of California, Los Angeles.

Sennacheribs Campaign against. About the Book. Instructor Resources. Student Resources. Links to Websites & Other Media Resources. Glossary. Chapter 1. True/False Quiz. Chronicles and 2 Kings give exactly the same account of Sennacherib’s campaign against Judah.

T b. As part of the third campaign, he beseiged Jerusalem and imposed heavy tribute on Hezekiah, King of Judah-a story also related in the Bible, where Sennacherib is said to have been defeated by "the angel of the Lord," who slewAssyrian soldiers (II Kings )." - Oriental Institute.

Dating the Sennacherib's Campaign to Judah by Gerard GERTOUX Abstract. The traditional date of BCE for Sennacherib's campaign to Judah, with the siege of Lachish and Jerusalem and the Battle of Eltekeh, is accepted by historians for many years without notable controversy.

However, the inscription of Sargon II, found at Tang-i Var in. Sennacherib’s campaign against Judah is described in a shorter version in the Annals of Sennacherib (ANET ).

In the course of his campaign against the Philistine cities, Sennacherib defeated the Philistine kings, received tributes from the rulers of the Philistine cities, and placed on the throne people who were loyal to Assyria.

AMAIC Australian Marian Academy of the Immaculate Conception BC to AD time revision Alpha and Omega series Jesus Christ Lord of History pharaonic Egypt Bible bending Gerard Gertoux Sennacherib’s Campaign to Judah Mary Queen of all Hearts according to matthew Ahikar Mordecai Esther amaic amaic goldensword award.

The article discusses evidence pointing to the Assyrian King Sennacherib's second military campaign to Judah as referenced within the Old Testament passages of 2 Kings Topics addressed include an overview of the number of Assyrian military encounters with the Egyptians, the number of Assyrian embassies sent to Jerusalem, and cross.

The Judean monarch Hezekiah remains one of the most significant figures in biblical studies. For all of his greatness, however, there is little about him that may be stated with certainty.

This study provides a detailed reexamination of this enterprising ruler. It commences with data outside the biblical text from Assyrian records and ancient Near Eastern archaeology which may be brought to. 2 Kings | View whole chapter | See verse in context Now in the fourteenth year of king Hezekiah did Sennacherib king of Assyria come up against all the fenced cities of Judah, and took them.

2 Kings | View whole chapter | See verse in context LORD, bow down thine ear, and hear: open, LORD, thine eyes, and see: and hear the words of Sennacherib, which hath sent him to reproach the. Sennacherib Invades Judah. 13 In the fourteenth year of King Hezekiah, King Sennacherib of Assyria came up against all the fortified cities of Judah and captured them.

14 King Hezekiah of Judah sent to the king of Assyria at Lachish, saying, ‘I have done wrong; withdraw from me; whatever you impose on me I will bear.’ The king of Assyria demanded of King Hezekiah of Judah three hundred.

This led Dr. Danelius to a reconstruction of this famous First Campaign of the pharaoh’s in favour of Dr. Velikovsky’s view that it was the actual biblical event of Shishak king of Egypt’s assault on Jerusalem and its holy Temple in the 5 th year of King Rehoboam of Judah (I Kings ) – but with a far more satisfactory geography.

1. Isaac Kalimi & Seth Richardson Sennacherib at the Gates of Jerusalem ( B.C.E.): Story, History and Historiography: An Introduction Part One: "I will defend this City to Save It" 2. Isaac Kalimi Sennacherib’s Campaign to Judah: The Chronicler’s View Compared with his ‘Biblical’ Sources 3.

Mordechai Cogan Cross-examining the Assyrian Witnesses to Sennacherib’s Third Campaign. Sennacherib, or Sennacherib (sin, the moon, increases brothers), was the son and successor of Sargon.[] His name in the original is read as Tsinakki-irib, the meaning of which, as given above indicates that he was not the first-born of his fatherSennacherib mounted the throne B.C.

His efforts were directed to crushing the revolt of Babylonia, which he invaded with a large army. Research on the different records of Sennacherib’s campaign in Judah in BC has focused mainly on the historicity of the various texts.

In contrast, this article focuses on the ideology of. 2 Chronicles 32 Lexham English Bible (LEB) Sennacherib’s Invasion of Judah. 32 After these things and these acts of faithfulness, Sennacherib the king of Assyria came, and he came against Judah.

And he encamped against the fortified cities and planned to break them down for himself. 2 When Hezekiah saw that Sennacherib had come and that his face was set for battle against Jerusalem, 3 he. This study offers a reconstruction of Sennacherib’s campaign against Judah and Jerusalem in BC.

It contrasts and compares various, partly contradictious readings of this event and challenges established narratives. By giving equal weight to a great variety of different sources, Pages: Sennacherib's Campaign Against Judah and Jerusalem in B.c.: A Historical Reconstruction (Beihefte Zur Zeitschrift Für Die Alttestamentliche Wissenschaft) (Book).

Sennacherib's Campaign Against Judah and Jerusalem in B.C. A Historical Reconstruction 1st Edition by Nazek Khalid Matty and Publisher De Gruyter.

Save up to 80% by choosing the eTextbook option for ISBN:The print version of this textbook is ISBN:This stone relief was found in the south-west palace of king Sennacherib of Assyria. It was created following Sennacherib's Third Campaign into Judah, and is believed to depict the siege of the Palestinian town of Lachish and the aftermath.

The town was besieged in BCE, following the refusal of the king of Judah to pay tribute to Sennacherib. After the campaign, Sennacherib had this relief.

Nonetheless, it is interesting that both the “winners” and “losers” seem to agree on the cause (not giving tributes) and effect (the “taking” of Judah’s cities) in the siege of Lachish.

This is one example of history being written by both the victors and the : Dhwty. Gallagher, William R. Sennacherib’s Campaign to Judah – New Studies Brill, Boston (Studies in the history and culture of the ancient Near East; vol 18) (Archaeology library GAL) Hallo, William W.

/ Simpson, William Kelly The Ancient Near East - A History Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Inc. New York ( H Rothberg Library). During his third campaign, Sennacherib travelled to the West, attacked the Israelite king Hezekiah, and laid seige to Jerusalem.

On this prism, Sennacherib boasts of complete victory over Hezekiah. However, the story of this siege is also told in the Old Testament and, perhaps, by Herodotus, the Greek historian. Hezekiah, king of Judah, is said to have sent tribute to Sennacherib.

This event is described from another point of view in the Old Testament books of 2 Kings and Isaiah. Interestingly, the text on the prism makes no mention of the siege of Lachish which took place during the same campaign and is illustrated in a series of panels from.

Rehoboam was the fourth king of Israel, son and successor to Solomon. Initially king of the United Monarchy of Israel, but after the ten northern tribes of Israel rebelled in / BC to form the independent Kingdom of Israel (Samaria), under the rule of Jeroboam, Rehoboam remained as king only of the Kingdom of Judah, or southern kingdom.

the Biblical records bring Sennacherib's campaign-r one of his campaigns, if there were two-in connection with "Tirhakah king of Ethiopia" (z Ki g; Is 9) ; but the campaign of Sennacherib, of which numerous Assyrian annal editions have come to light, took place in B.c., some 12 years before Tirhakah came to the throne.

Hezekiah and the Assyrian Crisis Posted on Febru by Claude Mariottini The events related to the Assyrian invasion of Judah and the siege of Jerusalem are difficult to determine because the timing and sequence of events as they appear in the book of 2 Kings is difficult to interpret. The study of Bible prophecy is a most fascinating engagement.

In his monumental work, Encyclopedia of Biblical Prophecy, the late Professor J. Barton Payne contended that the Bible contains 1, prophecies that embrace 8, predictivehe said, consume about twenty-seven percent of the whole biblical text (, ). “The suggestion that Sennacherib campaigned against Judah twice was introduced into the literature by G.

Rawlinson inand the extensive bibliography on this proposal published by H.H. Rowley a century later found scholarly opinion still almost evenly divided on it. Sennacherib’s Hexagonal Prism This six-sided hexagonal clay prism, commonly known as the Taylor Prism, was discovered among the ruins of Nineveh, the ancient capital of the Assyrian Empire.

This prism is among the three accounts discovered so far which have been left by the Assyrian monarch of his campaign against Israel and Judah.

Sennacherib’s third campaign is one of the more thoroughly inves-tigated events that intersects with biblical history. The fact that there are three biblical narratives (2 K 36–37; 2 Chrgs 18–19; Isa 32) concerned with the Assyrian campaign against Judah under-scores its obvious importance to the biblical writers.

The existence. Discusses the history of Israel during Old Testament times and examines economic and political factors.4/5(2).Full text of "Sennacherib's campaign in Syria, Phnicia, and Palestine: according to his own annuals: Assyrian text and English translation, together with philological and historical notes" See other formats THE ROBERT E.

COWAN COLLECTION PRESENTED TO THE UNIVERSITY OF CHLJFORNIH BY C. P. HUNTINGTON cJUNE,   The Assyrian monarch Sennacherib’s military campaign against King Hezekiah of Judah is one of the best-documented and most discussed events in the history of ancient Israel.

The late-eighth-century B.C.E. encounter is reported in both Kings (2 Kings 18 .