Israel’s Good Name reports on his tour of four sites in the Nahal Tirzah area, including a possible site for Gilgal and a Roman army camp.
“People may find it hard to believe that tiny little Israel has more than 300 wineries,” with more than 50 in the foothills between Tel Aviv and Jerusalem.
Foreign tourists are again allowed in Israel, and John DeLancey is posting daily updates about his group’s travels.
With the celebration of his 200th anniversary around the corner, Conrad Schick’s work in Jerusalem is highlighted by Bible History Daily. The article also notes that Shirley Graetz is working on a historical novel about Schick’s life.
Les and Kathy Bruce are leading an English/Spanish tour of Israel in April/May, and a Turkey/Greece tour in May.
Susan Laden and Rob Sugar share about the impact of Suzanne Singer on Biblical Archaeology Review.
New in paperback: Children in the Bible and the Ancient World Comparative and Historical Methods in Reading Ancient Children, edited by Shawn W. Flynn.
Zoom lecture on Jan 26: “The Roman Army in the Negev,” by Alexandra Ratzlaff ($7).
Jerusalem Seminary has announced its spring course offerings, including courses on the “Life and Land of Yeshua,” “Jewish Life and Literature,” and “Faith, Politics and Ministry.” The description and the various instructors in that last course look particularly interesting to me. You can see the full list here.
The latest free maps from Bible Mapper include:
- Proposed Locations for Mount Sinai
- The City of Ephesus
- Israel Enters the Promised Land
- Paul Is Transferred to Caesarea
- Nazareth and Its Surroundings
Emanuel Hausman, founder of Carta Jerusalem Publishing House, died this week.
HT: Agade, Joseph Lauer, Explorator, Arne Halbakken