From: Joel.M Dimech (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Wed 15 Feb 2006 - 12:43:16 GMT
>> but I think the Romans didn't empty out Palestine when they kicked out the Jews. They expelled the ruling class of Jews, not all of them.
> That's a historical matter. Any evidence or just the way you'd like it to have been?
In the second half of the 2nd century AC Romans found the Patriarcat, the government of Palestine. The Patriarcat obeys to paternal lineage; Romans give the Patriarcat to the Pharisaic sect, which becomes later the rabbinical tradition. By this time there were a lot of small social entities in Palestine; none of them had a written tradition, their civilian and religious laws are unknown, excepting those of the Essenians (Dead sea scrolls). Pharisaic patriarchs begin the writing of the Talmud, the law, and the translation of biblic texts. In AD 425 the patriarch Gamaliel VI dies without son, Romans decide to terminate the Patriarcat, and they oblige the Pharisaic sect to migrate throughout the Roman Empire. The Pharisaic sect brings the Talmud (not yet completed) with her, and keeps on going the translation of biblic texts. The Talmud is completed about 500 AD, the Judaic bible is definitively completed by the end of the 9th century. By this time numerous Semitic communities attempt to get free from the rabbinical authority, they are known as the Hebraic tradition. Rabbinical and Hebraic tradition fight against each other. The rabbinical tradition wins over the Hebraic tradition, which becomes later a mosaic of sects less and less crowded.
- The Standard Jewish Encyclopaedia, London 1966
- A Bibliography of Jewish Bibliographies, 2° Ed. Jerusalem 1965
> Message du 15/02/06 10:16
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Objet : Re: Culture's effect on Genetics Kate
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