Displaying 1 - 7 of 7 results
When the first Dead Sea Scrolls came to light in 1947, putting their pieces together wasn’t really a problem. Indeed, one scroll, from what is now known as Qumran Cave 1, is almost...
Bible Review, February 1988
The Temple Scroll is the longest and, in my view, clearly the most important of the preserved Dead Sea Scrolls. It was composed, I believe, as an addition or, still better, a supplement to the Pentateuch, as a sixth book of the Torah, on the...
Biblical Archaeology Review, November/December 1987
The similarities between the Jewish Dead Sea Scroll community and early Christianity are sometimes striking. The public has been fascinated by these similarities, often forgetting the differences, which are in many ways greater. In this...
Bible Review, February 1994
The Museum of the Bible and those affiliated with the Green Collection were warned—repeatedly—about the problems surrounding the purchase and exhibition of unprovenanced, black-market antiquities.
Biblical Archaeology Review, Fall 2020