The Roman Empire the Empire of the Edomite

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The Roman Empire the Empire of the Edomite

The Roman Empire the Empire of the Edomite

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And these were the Horite chieftains: Lotan, Shobal, Zibeon, Anah, Dishon, Ezer, and Dishan—the Horite chieftains clan by clan in the land of Seir. Gerson, Stephen N. 2001. Fractional Coins of Judea and Samaria in the Fourth Century BCE. Near Eastern Archaeology 64: 106–21. [ Google Scholar] [ CrossRef] Rappaport, Uriel. 2009. The Conversion of the Idumaeans under John Hyrcanus. In Israel’s Land: Papers Presented to Israel Shatzman on His Jubilee. Edited by Joseph Geiger, Hannah M. Cotton and Guy D. Stiebel. Raanana: The Open University of Israel and the Israel Exploration Society, pp. 59–74. (In Hebrew) [ Google Scholar]

When Husham died, Hadad the son of Bedad, who defeated the Midianites in the land of Moab, reigned in his place; the name of his city was Avith.

Levin, Yigal. 2007. The Southern Frontier of Yehud and the Creation of Idumea. In A Time of Change: Judah and its Neighbors in the Persian and Early Hellenistic Period. Edited by Yigal Levin. Library of Second Temple Studies 65. London: T&T Clark, pp. 239–52. [ Google Scholar] The genealogical list is qualified as the “rulers of Edom before any Israelite king reigned”. Possibly the genealogy was written after Edomite rulers reigned and before Saul became the first king of the Israelites but it is possible that the writer presupposed Israelite kings would one-day rule in the future (several verses promised kings would rule over the people). The theory is supported by the list itself. No date is given for the death of Hadar (Hadad), the last ruler in the list. This implies Hadad was still alive when the list was created. Later, in Chronicles, Hadad will be listed as a king that had died suggesting the list in Chronicles is an updated version of the one in Genesis. How accurate is Esau’s genealogy? Erlich, Adi. 2013. Idumea during the Persian Period in Light of the Terracotta Figurines. Jerusalem and Eretz-Israel 8–9: 35–49. (In Hebrew). [ Google Scholar] And these are the generations of Esau the father of the Edomites in mount Seir: 10 These are the names of Esau’s sons; Eliphaz the son of Adah the wife of Esau, Reuel the son of Bashemath the wife of Esau. 11 And the sons of Eliphaz were Teman, Omar, Zepho, and Gatam, and Kenaz. 12 And Timna was concubine to Eliphaz Esau’s son; and she bare to Eliphaz Amalek: these were the sons of Adah Esau’s wife. 13 And these are the sons of Reuel; Nahath, and Zerah, Shammah, and Mizzah: these were the sons of Bashemath Esau’s wife. 14 And these were the sons of Aholibamah, the daughter of Anah, the daughter of Zibeon, Esau’s wife: and she bare to Esau Jeush, and Jaalam, and Korah. 15 These were dukes of the sons of Esau: the sons of Eliphaz the firstborn son of Esau; duke Teman, duke Omar, duke Zepho, duke Kenaz, 16 Duke Korah, duke Gatam, and duke Amalek: these are the dukes that came of Eliphaz in the land of Edom; these were the sons of Adah. 17 And these are the sons of Reuel Esau’s son; duke Nahath, duke Zerah, duke Shammah, duke Mizzah: these are the dukes that came of Reuel in the land of Edom; these are the sons of Bashemath Esau’s wife. 18 And these are the sons of Aholibamah Esau’s wife; duke Jeush, duke Jaalam, duke Korah: these were the dukes that came of Aholibamah the daughter of Anah, Esau’s wife. 19 These are the sons of Esau, who is Edom, and these are their dukes.

These are the sons of Esau’s wife Oholibamah: the chieftains Jeush, Jalam, and Korah—chieftains born of Esau’s wife Oholibamah, daughter of Anah. Fantalkin, Alexander, and Oren Tal. 2012. Judah and Its Neighbors in the Fourth Century BCE: A Time of Major Transformations. In From Judah to Judaea: Socio-Economic Structures and Processes in the Persian Period. Edited by Johannes Unsok Ro. Sheffield: Sheffield Phoenix Press, pp. 133–96. [ Google Scholar] Stern, Ian. 2012. Ethnic Identities and Circumcised Phalli at Hellenistic Maresha. Strata: Bulletin of the Anglo-Israel Archaeological Society 30: 57–87. [ Google Scholar]Galling, Kurt. 1963. Eschmunazar und der Kerr der Konige. Zeitschrift des Deutschen Palastina-Vereins 79: 140–51. [ Google Scholar]

Netzer, Ehud. 2006. The Architecture of Herod the Great Builder. Grand Rapids: Baker Academic. [ Google Scholar] Eshel, Esther. 2014. Iron Age, Phoenician and Aramaic Inscriptions. In The Excavations of Maresha Subterranean Complex 57: The “Heliodorus” Cave. BAR International Series 2652. Edited by Ian Stern. Oxford: Archaeopress, pp. 77–94. [ Google Scholar]

Perry-Gal, Lee. 2014. Bone Assemblage. In The Excavations of Maresha Subterranean Complex 57: The “Heliodorus” Cave. BAR International Series 2652. Edited by Ian Stern. Oxford: Archaeopress, pp. 107–8. [ Google Scholar] Tal, Oren. 2007. Coin Denominations and Weight Standards in Fourth-Century BCE Palestine. Israel Numismatic Research 2: 17–28. [ Google Scholar] Lemaire, André. 2006. New Aramaic Ostraca from Idumea and their Historical Interpretation. In Judah and the Judeans in the Persian Period. Edited by Oded Lipschits and Manfred Oeming. Winona Lake: Eisenbrauns, pp. 413–56. [ Google Scholar] Dorsey, David A. 1980. The Location of Biblical Makkedah. Tel Aviv 7: 185–93. [ Google Scholar] [ CrossRef] Anah (a common name) is differentiated by characterizing him as the one who “discovered the hot springs in the desert while grazing donkeys”. The translation of “springs” differs between the ancient Syriac (called the Peshitta) and Vulgate (Latin) translations. One translates the word as “water” while the other translates the word as “hot water”. Bible Text NIV



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