The Dead Sea Scrolls
were discovered between 1947 and 1956. They were hidden in eleven caves near Qumran on the shores of the Dead Sea. The scholars have identified  almost 870 separate scrolls. Majority are written in Hebrew and some in Aramaic. The scrolls contain previously unknown stories of Noah  Enoch and Abraham as well as not found in the Bible prophecies by Ezekiel, Jeremiah and Daniel. It is speculated that the scrolls most likely were written by Essenes, the Messianic Jewish sect, between 200 B.C. and 68 C.E.

  Jerusalem Timeline Robinson's Arch Jerusalem>>>



Blessed is the LORD from Zion, He Who dwells in Jerusalem, Hallelujah! PSALMS (135:21)

 Jerusalem Temple model              



Aelia Capitolina

Hinnom Valley

Hurva Synagogue

Jerusalem Gates

 Jerusalem History Timeline

Jerusalem in Old Maps

Jerusalem's Water Supply In Antiquity

Kidron Valley

 Mount Herzl

Mount Moriah

Mount of Olives

Mount Scopus

Mount Zion

Rachel's Tomb

Ramban Synagogue

 Robinson's Arch

The Dead Sea Scrolls - Shrine of the Book, Jerusalem

The State of Israel - National Photo Collection

Trumpeting Stone

 Wilson's Arch

 Zedekiah's Cave



The Baal Shem Tov - A Brief Biography by Peretz Golding

Theodore Herzl - A Biography

Yitzhak Rabin: "We have no one to rely on but ourselves." - Jerusalem On Line  

Uzi started out as a boy who played with guns - The Times of Israel


Events & Documents

 The Balfour Declaration

 2334 - The Misguided Resolution

Remembering Khartoum

The Negotiations Timeline - From Oslo to Taba


Jerusalem: Life Throughout the Ages in a Holy City

Ingenborg Rennert Center for Jerusalem Studies - Bar-Ilan University - Israel

Jerusalem from Its Beginning to David

 Jerusalem in the First Temple period (c.1000-586 B.C.E.)

Jerusalem Second Temple Period (538 B.C.E. to 70 C.E.) Persian Rule

Jerusalem From Pompey to the Destruction of the Second Temple

 Jerusalem in the Byzantine Period (324 C.E. - 638 C.E.)

Jerusalem During the Early Arab Period - 638-1099

Jerusalem in the Crusader Period

Jerusalem During Mamluke and Early Ottoman Period


Jerusalem Panorama