Tiberias

What is Tiberias known for?


religious site

garrison, an Egyptian flotilla was sent by as-Salih Ayyub to aid in the siege and on October 24, Fakhr ad-Din's troops stormed through a breach in the walls and killed or captured the entire garrison. The city was razed and left deserted. The '''Tomb of Jethro (Nabi Shu'ayb)''', known as ''Nabi Shu'ayb'', near Tiberias in Israel is the most important religious site for the Druze community. The Druze have held religious festivals there for centuries and it has been a place of annual pilgrimage. Caliph Abu Bakr died in 634. His successor, Umar, was determined to continue the Caliphate Empire (Caliphate)'s expansion deeper into Syria. WikiPedia:Tiberias Commons:Category:Tiberias DMOZ:Regional Middle_East Israel Localities Tiberias


scale development

. Houses in the newer parts of town, uphill from the waterfront, survived. In 1949, 606 houses, comprising almost all of the built-up area of the old quarter other than religious buildings, were demolished over the objections of local Jews who owned about half the houses. Arnon Golan, The Politics of Wartime Demolition and Human Landscape Transformation, ''War in History'', vol 9 (2002), pp 431–445. Wide-scale development began after the Six-Day War


current water

' attractions are close together and easily manageable on foot. See thumb Sea of Galilee (File:Tiberias P5310056.JPG) fountain-statue in Tiberias promenade, showing current water level (-211.10 meters), and the shape of the sea with lighted water thumb Grave of Rabi Meir (File:Dover tverya20.jpg) thumb Historical postcard of Tiberias, dating 1920's or 1930's (File:Tiberias 1920s.jpg) File:PikiWiki Israel 11876 tiberias archeological garden.jpg thumb Tiberias archeological garden


good+military

was not known as a good military strategist, and made some deadly errors, such as venturing out with his force of 80 knights without adequate supplies or water, under the devastating desert sun. The Templars were overcome by the desert heat within a day, and then surrounded and massacred by Saladin's army. Ridefort then made a further error which was destined to demoralize the entire Templar Order: rather than fighting to the death as was the Templar mandate, he was captured, and allowed himself to be ransomed by surrendering Gaza to Saladin. Ridefort tried to attack Saladin's forces again a few months later at the Siege of Acre (Siege of Acre (1189)), but this too ended in failure and capture, only this time he was beheaded. Rabbi Levi read WikiPedia:Tiberias Commons:Category:Tiberias DMOZ:Regional Middle_East Israel Localities Tiberias


school based

; Rambam Hospital in Haifa, Israel, is named for him. The Hebrew text was originally an abjad: consonants written with some applied vowel letters (''"matres lectionis (Mater lectionis)"''). During the early Middle Ages scholars known as the Masoretes created a single formalized system of vocalization (niqqud). This was chiefly done by Aaron ben Moses ben Asher, in the Tiberias school, based on the oral tradition for reading the Tanakh, hence the name Tiberian vocalization. It also included some of Ben Naftali and Babylonian innovations. The Masorah of Biblia Hebraica Stuttgartensia, (ISBN 0-8028-4363-8, p. 20) Despite the comparatively late process of codification, some traditional sources and some Orthodox Jews believe the pronunciation and cantillation derive from the revelation at Sinai (Biblical Mount Sinai), since it is impossible to read the original text without pronunciations and cantillation pauses. WikiPedia:Tiberias Commons:Category:Tiberias DMOZ:Regional Middle_East Israel Localities Tiberias


frequently made

; Gittin 44b; Bava Batra 39a). He frequently made pilgrimages to Tiberias, even after he had become well known as rector of the Caesarean Academy (Yer. Shab viii.11a; Yer. Pesahim x.37c). Abbahu had two sons, Zeira and Ḥanina. Some writers ascribe to him a third son, Abimi (Bacher, ''Ag. Pal. Amor.''). Abbahu sent Ḥanina to the academy at Tiberias, where he himself had studied, but the lad occupied himself with the burial of the dead, and on hearing of this, the father sent him a reproachful message in this laconic style: "Is it because there are no graves in Cæsarea (compare Exodus (Book of Exodus) 14:11) that I have sent thee off to Tiberias? Study must precede practice" (Yer. Pesahim iii.30b). Abbahu left behind him a number of disciples, the most prominent among whom were the leaders of the 4th amoraic generation, R. Jonah and R. Jose. At Abbahu's death the mourning was so great that it was said, "Even the statues of Cæsarea shed tears" (Mo'ed Katan 25b; Yer. Av. Zarah, iii.42c). Population Dimona is home to Israel's Black Hebrew community, governed by its founder and spiritual leader, Ben Ammi Ben-Israel. WikiPedia:Tiberias Commons:Category:Tiberias DMOZ:Regional Middle_East Israel Localities Tiberias


religious scholarship

The combination of a text (מקרא ''miqra''), pronunciation (ניקוד ''niqqud'') and cantillation (טעמים ''te`amim'') enable the reader to understand both the simple meaning, as well as the nuances in sentence flow of the text. This Talmud is a synopsis of the analysis of the Mishnah that was developed over the course of nearly 200 years by the Academies in Israel (principally those of Tiberias and Caesaria.) Because of their location, the sages of these Academies devoted considerable attention to analysis of the agricultural laws of the Land of Israel. Traditionally, this Talmud was thought to have been redacted in about the year 350 CE by Rav Muna and Rav Yossi in the Land of Israel. It is traditionally known as the ''Talmud Yerushalmi'' ("Jerusalem Talmud"), but the name is a misnomer, as it was not prepared in Jerusalem. It has more accurately been called "The Talmud of the Land of Israel". The Yerushalmi--the Talmud of the land of Israel: an introduction, Jacob Neusner, J. Aronson, 1993 Tiberius refused to be worshipped as a living god, and allowed only one temple to be built in his honor at Smyrna. Tacitus, ''Annals'' IV.37–38 (wikisource:The Annals (Tacitus) Book 4#37), IV.55–56 (wikisource:The Annals (Tacitus) Book 4#55) The town Tiberias, in modern Israel on the western


showing water

http: www.amdurfinegallery.com email address lat long directions phone tollfree fax hours price content A contemporary art gallery featuring the works of several local artists. * WikiPedia:Tiberias Commons:Category:Tiberias DMOZ:Regional Middle_East Israel Localities Tiberias


time tradition

the water. Best hotel in town, with restored British decor and fancy tea time tradition. * *


national life

are regarded as Judaism's holiest cities. Jerusalem, as the site of the Temple (Temple in Jerusalem), is considered especially significant. Since the 10th century BCE. "For Jews the city has been the pre-eminent focus of their spiritual, cultural, and national life throughout three millennia." Yossi Feintuch, ''U.S. Policy on Jerusalem'', Greenwood Publishing Group, 1987, p. 1. ISBN 0-313-25700-0 According to Jewish tradition, Jerusalem is Mount

Tiberias

'''Tiberias''' ( ''; Greek (Greek language): '''Τιβεριάς''' ''Tiberiás'', Modern Greek: Τιβεριάδα ''Tiveriáda'') is an Israeli city on the western shore of the Sea of Galilee (also called the Kinneret), Lower Galilee, Israel. Established in 20 CE (Common Era), it was named in honour of the emperor Tiberius. Josephus, ''Antiquities of the Jews'' XVIII.2.3 (wikisource:The Antiquities of the Jews Book XVIII#Chapter 2)

Tiberias was venerated in Judaism from the middle of the 2nd century CE and since the 16th century has been considered one of Judaism's Four Holy Cities, along with Jerusalem, Hebron and Safed. Jewish Encyclopedia: Tiberias In the 2nd–10th centuries, Tiberias was the largest Jewish city in the Galilee and the political and religious hub of the Jews of Palestine. It has been known for its hot springs, believed to cure skin and other ailments, for thousands of years. Health and Wellness Tourism: Spas and Hot Springs, Patricia Erfurt-Cooper and Malcom Cooper

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