biblical history overview part 2

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History, Part II : 

History, Part II ca. 1050-721 BCE

Saul, David, Solomon : 

Saul, David, Solomon c. 1050 to 930 Israel's First Kings

Tel Dan inscription“house of David” : 

Tel Dan inscription“house of David”

Divided Kingdom : 

Divided Kingdom 922 to 723   Period of the Kings of Israel      From King Jeroboam I to King Hoshea. 922 to 586   Period of the Kings of Judah     From King Rehoboam to King Zedekiah (Mattariah).

Slide 11: 

930   Division of the Kingdom     After the death of Solomon the united “kingdom” was divided into two separate nations: Israel: Composed of ten of Israel's tribes and often referred to as the Northern Ten Tribes of Israel. The capital city is Samaria. The kings of Israel are descendents of Jeroboam, the first king of the northern ten tribes. Judah: Composed of two of the tribes of Israel, Judah and Benjamin, plus the priestly tribe of Levi.  Jerusalem is the capital. The kings of Judah are the descendents of King David and Solomon.

Pharaoh Shishak(reigned, 944-924 B.C.E.) : 

Pharaoh Shishak(reigned, 944-924 B.C.E.)

Mesha inscription : 

Mesha inscription

Omri in the Mesha Stele : 

Omri in the Mesha Stele Omri was the king of Israel, and he oppressed Moab for many days, for Kemosh was angry with his land. And his son reigned in his place; and he also said, "I will oppress Moab!" In my days he said so. But I looked down on him and on his house, and Israel has been defeated; it has been defeated forever! And Omri took possession of the whole land of Medeba, and he lived there in his days and half the days of his son: forty years.

884 to 612 = Period when Assyria was the Ruling Empire : 

884 to 612 = Period when Assyria was the Ruling Empire

Assyrian Empire 700 BCE : 

Assyrian Empire 700 BCE

Assyria : Prophets : 

Assyria : Prophets Amos, Hosea, Micah and Isaiah (1st)

Jeraboam II (786-746 BCE) : 

Jeraboam II (786-746 BCE) Amos and Hosea

Amos, ca. 770 BCE : 

Amos, ca. 770 BCE

Slide 20: 

During the Neouring the NeoAssyrianEmpire (c.883-612), large monumental bulls, often with wings and always with human heads, were placed as gateway guardians at the entrances of royal palaces like Khorsabad and Nineveh. The general idea behind them was that they warded off evil. (In jargon: they were apotropaic figures.) Usually, they have five legs. Lion-bodied protective deities are also known, and are usually called "sphinxes".-Assyrian Empire (c.883-612), large monumental bulls, often with wings and always with human heads, were placed as gateway guardians at the entrances of royal palaces like Khorsabad and Nineveh. The general idea behind them was that they warded off evil. (In jargon: they were apotropaic figures.) Usually, they have five legs. Lion-bodied protective deities are also known, and are usually called "sphinxes".

TiglathPileser III : 

TiglathPileser III

Assyrian Rulers : 

Assyrian Rulers Shalmaneser III (858-824 B.C.E.) Tiglath-Pileser III (744-727 B.C.E.) Shalmaneser V (726-722 B.C.E.)

Line drawing, bas-relief detail from palace of Tiglath-Pileser III (745 - 727 BC)
Nimrud : 

Line drawing, bas-relief detail from palace of Tiglath-Pileser III (745 - 727 BC)
Nimrud