Character Study on Jerusalemites

Character Study on Jerusalemites

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Libertines - Amongst the Libertines were found many Jews, not a few of them being the descendants of the Jerusalemites, carried away by Pompey
Obadiah, Book of - They even captured the fleeing Jerusalemites and sold them to the Babylonian conquerors (Obadiah 1:14; for map and other details see EDOM)
People of the Land - Some scholars think the “people of the land” represented a particular influential element in society such as a national council, influential aristocrats, free citizens and property owners, landless poor, or non-Jerusalemites
Edom - When the Jerusalemites tried to flee the city, the Edomites blocked their path, captured them and handed them over to the Babylonians
Jeremiah - )... When Babylon conquered Egypt at the Battle of Carchemish in 605 BC (Jeremiah 46:2), it thereby gained control of Judah and took selected Jerusalemites captive to Babylon (Daniel 1:1-6). ... Prophecies of captivity and return (Chapters 26-36) include a warning to the Jerusalemites to submit to Babylon or be destroyed (26:1-28:17); an assurance to those already in exile that there is no hope for an immediate return to Jerusalem (29:1-32); the promise of a new age after the nation’s restoration (30:1-33:26); and guarantees that though treachery and rebellion will be punished, fidelity will be rewarded (34:1-36:32)
Sanhedrin - , instead of Sanhedrin, probably because the latter had become more what he calls (Vita, 12) ‘the Sanhedrin of the Jerusalemites,’ i. 1), and the Sanhedrin of the Jerusalemites (Jos
Lazarus - ‘Tired of the cold reception which the Kingdom of God found in the capital, the friends of Jesus, wished for a great miracle which should strike powerfully the incredulity of the Jerusalemites
Language of Christ - ... Quite as significant is the circumstance mentioned in Acts 22:2 that Paul addressed the infuriated Jerusalemites in Aramaic, and that when they ascertained from his opening words that he was to speak to them in that language, ‘they kept the more silence’ (μᾶλλον παρέσχον ἡσυχίαν), the reference being to the fact that Paul had not attempted to speak until by a gesture indicative of his desire to be heard he had stilled the uproar, and, as it is said, ‘there was made a great silence
Israel, History of - ... The Babylonian Exile (Ezekiel, Isaiah 40–55 ) The Babylonian Exile was initiated in 597 by the initial deportation of Jerusalemites to Babylon, with additional deportations in 587,582 (Jeremiah 52:15 )
Ezekiel, Theology of - He was taken captive to Babylonia in 597 along with other prominent Jerusalemites
Trial of Jesus - , also biames the Jerusalemites, rather than Pilate, whom from the first the Evangelic tradition rightly regarded as less culpable