The Jesus Discovery: The Resurrection Tomb That Reveals the Birth of ChristianityHardback
List price $28.27
You save $6.15 21% off
Free delivery worldwide
Dispatched in 1 business day
When will my order arrive?
- Publisher: SIMON & SCHUSTER
- Format: Hardback | 288 pages
- Dimensions: 153mm x 234mm x 30mm | 431g
- Publication date: 15 March 2012
- Publication City/Country: New York
- ISBN 10: 145165040X
- ISBN 13: 9781451650402
- Edition statement: New ed.
- Illustrations note: illustrations, maps
- Sales rank: 379,713
In late 2009 and in 2010, Simcha Jacobovici and James Tabor, with Prof. Rami Arav of the University of Nebraska, explored a sealed tomb in Talpiot, Jerusalem. They discovered several bone boxes, typical of the burial custom of the time, sometime prior to 70 A.D. (C.E.). Two of the boxes contained markings - in one case an inscription, in the other a graphic symbol - that indicate a belief in Jesus' resurrection. The Jesus Discovery explains how this exciting archaeological discovery revolutionizes our understanding of Jesus and early Christianity.
Other books in this category
$12.37 - Save $3.33 21% off - RRP $15.70
$35.82 - Save $17.59 32% off - RRP $53.41
$10.78 - Save $4.92 31% off - RRP $15.70
$19.11 - Save $4.38 18% off - RRP $23.49
$11.96 - Save $3.74 23% off - RRP $15.70
$12.77 - Save $4.50 26% off - RRP $17.27
James D. Tabor is chair of the department of religious studies at the University of North Carolina, Charlotte. He is the author of several books, among them "The Jesus Dynasty." Visit him at JamesTabor.com.Simcha Jacobovici is a filmmaker ("The Lost Tomb of Jesus") and author ("The Jesus Family Tomb"). He is the host of the television series "The Naked Archaeologist." Among his many awards, he has won the Edward R. Murrow Award for journalism and three Emmys for Investigative Journalism. He is preparing a film based on the discovery to be broadcast worldwide on the Discovery Channel. Visit Simcha Jacobovici at APLTD.ca and JesusFamilyTomb.com.
"These newly discovered findings, revealed by a sophisticated robotic camera exploration, are extremely important for early Jewish-Christian archaeology."--Peter Lampe, Dr. theol., Dr. habil., Professor of New Testament Studies, University of Heidelberg