Study Guides (238,633)
Canada (115,266)
Religion (203)
RLGA02H3 (122)
David Perley (101)

all key terms for quiz 1

12 Pages
Unlock Document

David Perley

Part 1: Key Terms Apocalypse (from textbook) From the Greek for unveiling (the Latin equivalent is revelation) the final battle between the forces of darkness and light expected at the end of time. Apocalyptic literature flourished in the Hellenistic era. Apocalypse in Latin means revelation and in Greek means unveiling. It refers to the final battle between the forces of darkness and light that will happen at the end of time. In Judaism, there is a belief that resurrection will come at the end of the time where the world on the war between good and evil. Good will win the fight and all people will be judged by God or Christ. Apocalyptic literature is also known for the written record of the final judgement. Eschatology (from textbook) Eschato means last and logy means study Doctrine concerning the end of the age, from the Greek for study of the end. Concerning the end of the time, or end of the world Connected to Apocalypse and Apocalyptic literature Berith In Hebrew bible, it is the term for covenant, the special relationship between God and the Jewish people and it is also the Jewish rite of circumcision performed on a male child on the eighth day of his life. Diaspora Dispersal, the Jewish world outside the land of ancient Israel; it began with the Babylonian Exile, from which not all Jews returned Exile (notes from Lec 3): Begins with jealously siblings sent Joseph, the favourite son of God and Abraham, to Egypt as a slave, as a punishment of those siblings, God send their offerings to Egypt as slaves Jews no longer stay in their homeland. Abraham, the messenger from God freed the slaves and brought them back to the promise land (info from Wifi): Babylonian Exile: According to the Hebrew Bible, there were three deportations of Jews to Babylon: in 597 BCE, involving King Jeconiah and his court and many others; in 587 BCE, of his successor King Zedekiah and the rest of the people; and a possible deportation after the assassination of Gedaliah, the Babylonian-appointed governor of Yehud Province, possibly in 582 BCE. The forced exile ended in 538 BCE after the fall of Babylon to the Persian king Cyrus the Great, who gave the Jews permission to return to Yehud province and to rebuild the Temple[1]; but most Jews chose to remain in Babylon. Babylonian Exile: Destroy the temple, many Jews are taken the exile from Babylonian, 50 years from 586-589BCE, the temple is destroyed, no public ritual and official people like priest In Babylonian, no temple, no worship, Jews put the worship and their tradition into a book, Bible, Idea of Sinaguges: small places for people to prey Jews negotiate their beliefs and beliefs they influences in front of them; by 540CE Torah- written document, important: Babylonian Exile is essential for survival; also help us to understand the oral traditions, oral and written always go together (theme of Exile): Talking about disobedience Jewish Context: God is angry and will punish them; God giving people second chances Christian context: God punish us and wont give chances; waiting for someone to save us. sacrifice Exodus (From Textbook):
More Less

Related notes for RLGA02H3

Log In


Don't have an account?

Join OneClass

Access over 10 million pages of study
documents for 1.3 million courses.

Sign up

Join to view


By registering, I agree to the Terms and Privacy Policies
Already have an account?
Just a few more details

So we can recommend you notes for your school.

Reset Password

Please enter below the email address you registered with and we will send you a link to reset your password.

Add your courses

Get notes from the top students in your class.