- (-) Remove Temple filter Temple
- (-) Remove Authors: Rivka Gonen filter Authors: Rivka Gonen
- (-) Remove Date » Start date: 2011 filter Date » Start date: 2011
- (-) Remove Authors: Ehud Netzer filter Authors: Ehud Netzer
- (-) Remove Authors: Gary A. Rendsburg filter Authors: Gary A. Rendsburg
- (-) Remove Content type: Feature Article filter Content type: Feature Article
- (-) Remove Authors: Francesco D’Andria filter Authors: Francesco D’Andria
- (-) Remove Authors: Stephen J. Patterson filter Authors: Stephen J. Patterson
Displaying 1 - 3 of 3 results
Conversion, Crucifixion and Celebration
St. Philip’s Martyrium at Hierapolis draws thousands over the centuries
The apostle Philip was hung on a tree upside down with irons in his heels and ankles in Hierapolis in Asia Minor. One of the 12 apostles, according to all four Gospels, Philip was born in Bethsaida on the northern shore of the Sea of Galilee...
Biblical Archaeology Review, July/August 2011
The Oxyrhynchus Papyri
The Remarkable Discovery You’ve Probably Never Heard Of
Discovered in the Egyptian desert over a century ago, the Oxyrhynchus Papyri have provided invaluable insights into the life and times of an early Roman Christian community of the Nile Valley. As our author explains, these priceless documents, which include everything from little-known gospels to revealing personal letters, intimately portray the beliefs and daily lives of ordinary Romans and Christians, making them one of the greatest archaeological finds ever.
Biblical Archaeology Review, March/April 2011
In Search of Herod’s Tomb
Josephus tells us that the site of Herodium was the final resting place of the skilled builder and hated king Herod the Great, but Josephus failed to identify the exact location of the tomb. For 35 years, Herod’s tomb eluded archaeologist Ehud Netzer. Finally in 2007 a ruined mausoleum and a smashed sarcophagus were uncovered, providing the long-sought answer. But excavations at Herod’s magnificent eponymous desert retreat have now revealed much more, including a royal theater box with colorful paintings.
Biblical Archaeology Review, January/February 2011