5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Jonah 3
- a Identity and choices, recognition of personal decisions, importance of the individual
- b 3-4: Crossing the Jordan in same way they went out of Egypt
5: Circumsize the males and keep the Pentateuch
6: the city -> 7 days (Genesis and "7th day") of marching and walls will fall down, "the shout"
- c Jews that rose up in armed rebellion against Rome in 66ce; unsuccessful, and Jewish Temple in Jerusalem was destroyed
- d Early Jewish writings of a religious nature included in the Septuagint but not included in final rabbinic canon (Tobit, Judith, Additions to Esther, Wisdom of Solomon, Sirach, Baruch, Additions to Daniel, 1-2 Maccabees)
- e Example of inevitable doom vs. repentance:
God may relent and change his mind (also in Mt. Sinai, the Judges cycle, and Amos 7:1-9)
5 Multiple choice questions
- Image of God calling down to someone to do a task
- laymen who tried to preserve the Jewish faith through pious and legalistic practices, and although as a group they were strongly censured in Jesus' sermons, some of them were friends and supporters of Jesus and his disciples.
- Primary post-Sinai symbol of the presence of God constructed by Moses at Mt. Sinai. Said to hold Ten Commandments, called "the footstool of YahWeh," leads to Promised Land
- Jewish revolt and Jerusalem under attack by Roman army
- council of the Lord, "call narrative" in Isaiah 6
5 True/False questions
Covenant → A group of Jews that withdrew from the world into the desert in order to live a life of prayer and asceticism. Their name means " the pious ones" or " the healers."
Authorship of the Pentateuch → Primary post-Sinai symbol of the presence of God constructed by Moses at Mt. Sinai. Said to hold Ten Commandments, called "the footstool of YahWeh," leads to Promised Land
Frank Cross → Jewish upper class, adhered to the Torah, preserved sanctity of the temple, rejected belief in resurrection of the dead; coexisted with the Romans; others hated them for this
539-538 B.C.E. → Edict of Cyrus
Synoptic Gospels → Matthew Mark and Luke--because they each include many of the same stories, very few differences in sequence