Mount Arbel does indeed provide a panorama of Jesus’ ministry. Wayne Stiles shares photos and a video. I certainly agree with his conclusion: “No visit to Mount Arbel is ever long enough. It remains one of the most beautiful, inspiring, and instructive sites in Israel.”
Exploring Bible Lands marvels at the many biblical events that occurred within the frame of one photo of Jezreel and the Harod Valley. (By the way, you can get that photo and a thousand others for pennies each here.)
Ferrell Jenkins visits the Beit Sturman Museum at Ein Harod and describes its large collection of Roman milestones.
The highest and lowest places of dry ground on the planet are being united by an exchange of stones from Mount Everest and the Dead Sea.
The Gabriel Stone goes on display today at the Israel Museum.
The pyramid complex of Dashur is being threated by looting and construction.
The website of the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology is reviewed in the CSA Newsletter.
Archaeology programs from the BBC are now online for free viewing.
The recent back-and-forth between Turkish and German authorities over the return of antiquities is reviewed in DW.
HT: Jack Sasson
Photo from the Pictorial Library of Bible Lands
One thought on “Wednesday Roundup”
"The highest and lowest places of dry ground on the planet..Mount Everest and Dead Sea."
A few years ago I had a photo exhibit of images from the Dead Sea in Katmandu, in the shadow of the highest mountain in the world.