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Judah III ( or Nesi ' ah II ; Hebrew: יהודה הנשיא ) held the office of Nasi of the ancient Jewish Sanhedrin between 290 and 320 CE.
Some Related Sentences
Judah and III
Between 734 and 727 Tiglath-Pileser III of Assyria conducted almost annual campaigns in Palestine, reducing Israel, Judah and the Philistine cities to vassalage, receiving tribute from Ammon, Moab and Edom, and absorbing Damascus ( the kingdom of Aram ) into the Assyrian empire.
It bears the seal of King Ahaz of Judah, who ruled from 732-716 BC. Another important source regarding the historicity of Ahaz comes from Tiglat Pileser III annals, mentioning tributes and payments he received from Ahaz, king of Judah and Menahem, king of Israel
In c. 732 BCE, Pekah allied with Rezin, king of Aram, threatened Jerusalem, and Ahaz, king of Judah, appealed to Tiglath-Pileser III, the king of Assyria, for help.
When Pekah allied with Rezin, king of Aram to attack Ahaz, the king of Judah, Ahaz appealed to Tiglath-Pileser III, the king of Assyria, for help.
early 3rd century ), disciple and grandson of Judah haNasi, and son and successor of Gamaliel III as Nasi.
Finally, it moved to Tiberias in 193, under the presidency of Gamaliel III ( 193 – 230 ) ben Judah haNasi, where it became more of a consistory, but still retained, under the presidency of Judah II ( 230 – 270 ), the power of excommunication.
* 853 BC: The Battle of Qarqar in which Jerusalem's forces were likely involved in an indecisive battle against Shalmaneser III of Neo-Assyria ( Jehoshaphat of Judah was allied to Ahab of the Israel according to the Bible ).
* c. 740 BC: Assyrian inscriptions record military victories of Tiglath Pileser III over Uzziah of Judah.
* 733 BC: According to the Bible, Jerusalem becomes a vassal of the Neo-Assyrian Empire after Ahaz of Judah appeals to Tiglath Pileser III of the Neo-Assyrian Empire to protect the city from Pekah of Israel and Rezin of Aram.
As Judah III is also designated as " Judah Nesi ' ah ," it is often difficult, sometimes impossible, to determine which one of these patriarchs is referred to.
It is often difficult to know when the Mishna and Talmud are referring to Judah II or Judah III ; they do not clearly distinguish between them.
Judah and Nesi
Judah II or Nesi ' ah I was a famous Jewish sage who lived in Tiberias in the Land of Israel, in the middle of the third century CE.
There he is variously called " Judah ," " Judah Nesi ' ah " (= " ha-Nasi "), and occasionally " Rabbi " like his grandfather, Judah I.
Since the title " Nesi ' ah " was borne by both, which of the two in any citation is meant by " Judah Nesi ' ah " can be gathered only from internal evidence, especially from the names of the scholars mentioned in the context.
Judah and ah
Asher had eight sons, the most prominent of whom were Judah and Jacob, author of the Arba ' ah Turim, a code of Jewish law.
Judean silver Yehud coinage | Yehud coin ( ma ' ah ) from the History of the Jews in the Land of Israel # Fall of the Kingdom of Judah | Persian era with Aramaic inscription in ancient Hebrew script, " יהד " " Yehud " ( Judea )
Judah and II
Amos was a prophet during the reign of Jeroboam ben Joash ( Jeroboam II ), ruler of Israel from 793 BC to 753 BC, and the reign of Uzziah, King of Judah, at a time when both kingdoms ( Israel in the North and Judah in the South ) were peaking in prosperity.
The theological bias is seen in the way it judges each king of Israel on the basis of whether he recognises the authority of the temple in Jerusalem ( none do, and therefore all are " evil "), and each king of Judah on the basis of whether he destroys the " high places " ( rivals to the Temple in Jerusalem ); it gives only passing mention to important and successful kings like Omri and Jeroboam II and totally ignores one of the most significant events in ancient Israel's history, the battle of Qarqar.
Assyria lasted a few more years after the loss of its fortress, but attempts by Egyptian Pharaoh Neco II to rally the Assyrians failed due to opposition from king Josiah of Judah, and it seemed to be all over by 609 BC.
Under the direction of Nebuchadnezzar II, Babylonian armies exiled three thousand Jews from Judah, deposing King Jehoiachin in 597 BCE.
If Yahweh was not a Canaanite god, this raises the question of where he originated and how he became the national god of Israel and Judah in Iron Age II ( 1000-586 ).
King Judah Aristobulus II removed from power, while his brother John Hyrcanus II becomes king under Roman suzerainty.
The Kingdom of Judah came to an end in 587 BC when Babylonian forces under Nebuchadnezzar II captured Jerusalem, and removed most of its population to their own lands.
* 609 BC: King Josiah of Judah dies in the Battle of Megiddo against Pharaoh Necho II of Egypt, who is on his way north to aid the rump Assyrian state of Ashur-uballit II.
* 609 BC — King Josiah of Judah dies in the Battle of Megiddo against Pharaoh Necho II of Egypt, who is on his way north to aid the Assyrian state of Ashur-uballit II.
King Judah Aristobulus II removed from power, while his brother John Hyrcanus II is reappointed king ( ethnarch ) under Roman suzerainty and high priest, until 40 BC.
The Neo-Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar II exiled to Babylon Joconiah and Jeconiah's uncle King Zedekiah the last king of Judah and killed Zedekiah there.
Osorkon II, is known to have entered the Kingdom of Judah, with a huge army, in 853BC ; however, rather than attacking Judah, the army was just passing through, on its way to attack the Assyrian forces.
He was installed as king of Judah by Nebuchadnezzar II, king of Babylon, after a siege of Jerusalem to succeed his nephew, Jeconiah, who was overthrown as king after a reign of only three months and ten days.
The deportation and exile of an unknown number of Jews of the ancient Kingdom of Judah to Babylon by Nebuchadnezzar II, starting with the first deportation in 597 BCE and continuing after the fall of Jerusalem and destruction of the Temple in 587 BCE, resulted in dramatic changes to Jewish culture and religion.
This is the period that corresponds to the biblical Kings Hezekiah through Josiah and the destruction of the Kingdom of Judah by Nebuchadnezzar II.
This site was infamous for idol worship throughout the First Temple period, until king of Judah, Josiah, finally destroyed " the high places that were before Jerusalem, to the right of Har HaMashchit ..."( II Kings 23: 13 )