Where was Timothy in the Bible born?
Ephesus, i think but check the bible and you will find the answer. i recommend that you don't take my word for it and you intervene and study the bible to find the answer . i hope this will open a gate to your heart to want to study the bible for your self because JESUS is coming again and very soon so we must prepare our hearts for the coming of JESUS CHRIST OUR LORD AND SAVIOR. Alisi
According to the Bible, Timothy was a young man living in Lystra when Paul came through on his preaching tour, so most likely was born in that area as well, though the Bible doesn't say specifically.
According to the Bible, Timothy was a young man living in Lystra when Paul came through on his preaching tour, so most likely was born in that area as well, though the Bible doesn't say specifically.
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1 Timothy 1:1-2: "Paul, an apostle of Jesus Christ by the commandment of God our Saviour, and Lord Jesus Christ, which is our hope; Unto Timothy, my own son in the faith: Grace, mercy, and peace, from God our Father and Jesus Christ our Lord. " Answer Of the fourteen epistles ascribed to Paul,… seven -- Ephesians, Colossians, Second Thessalonians, First and Second Timothy, Titus, and Hebrews -- are conceded by nearly all critics to be spurious while three others -- Philippians, First Thessalonians, and Philemon -- are generally classed as doubtful. The general verdict concerning the first seven is thus expressed by the Rev. Dr. Hooykaas: " Fourteen epistles are said to be Paul's; but we must at once strike off one, namely, that to the Hebrews, which does not bear his name at all.... The two letters to Timothy and the letter to Titus were certainly composed long after the death of Paul.... It is more than possible that the letters to the Ephesians and Colossians are also unauthentic, and the same suspicion rests, perhaps, on the first, but certainly on the second of the Epistles to the Thessalonians " ( Bible for Learners, Vol. III, p. 23). Answer Authorship: 1 Timothy The author of 1 Timothy has been traditionally identified by orthodox Christianity as the Apostle Paul . He names himself thusly within the text, and several ante-Nicene church fathers made use of it, suggesting they agreed with the internal attestation. Eusebius (c. 330) calls it, along with the other thirteen canonical Pauline Epistles, "undisputed"  . It has apparently not been seriously questioned since at least the second century A.D. Despite this, many, perhaps most modern scholars, beginning in the nineteenth century, have concluded that the author could not have been Paul, citing various and serious problems in associating it therewith. Source: see link "Wikipedia; 1 Timothy" on left Authorship and Date: 2 Timothy Modern scholarship has cast strong doubt on the authenticity of the epistle, based on internal analysis, ancient commentary and textual evidence. However, evangelical Christian scholars typically defend Pauline authorship, citing the inconclusiveness of academic inquiry. Even those who reject 2 Timothy's authenticity, however, generally agree that whoever the author really was, he also wrote 1 Timothy and Titus --all three referred to collectively as the Pastorals. Naturally, dating the epistle is dependent on authorship concerns. Evangelical tradition generally regards 2 Timothy as having been written late in Paul's life, c. 60-67 CE, during a period of imprisonment. Modern scholars often suggest dates much later, well after Paul's death (c. 64-67); ranges in the first half of the second century are frequently offered. Source; See link "Wikipedia: 2 Timothy on left" (MORE)
Nine. . Answer . 27 times in total. The KJV translates the Greek word for Timothy (Timotheos) 18 times as 'Timotheus', and 9 times as 'Timothy'. Most other versions simply use the name Timothy. . //////////. The above stats include one of the names in the endings of the letters and one tha…t is not. To be consistent with the endings Timotheos is used 19 times, without the endings the number is 17 times. King James Statistics are at the link (not case sensitive) Timotheus (17) Timothy (9) (MORE)
Answer . The Bible is silent on where Noah might have been born. Also, I am not aware of any midrash (non-binding Jewish tradition) that seeks to answer this question.. If we look back to the very early pagan traditions on which the story of Noah is sometimes considered to have been based, then …those traditions usually place his counterpart somewhere in Mesopotamia. (MORE)
Timothy co-authored 6 New Tesetament letterswith Paul - 2Cor, Phil, Col, 1Thes, 2Thes, & Philemon. Paulwrote 2 to Timothy: 1st & 2nd Timothy.
Timothy didn't write the books of Timothy. It was a letter from Paul to Timothy. I don't know how old he was. Someone said he was in his 30's, but I don't know
There is no mention of Timothy in the Bible having a wife. Timothywas a friend of Paul and was jailed at least once for his faith.
1 and 2 Timothy is believed to have been written around 67 CE and traditionally ascribed to St. Paul, but is now frequently doubted because of linguistic differences between the 2 books.
Timothy is from Ephesus most likely. Additional thought: It is also believed by some that Timothy was born in Lystra. (Acts 16:1-2)
The Land of Uz. Job was a man in the land of Uz.. Uz was most likely southeast of Palestine.. And could have also been part of the land later called Edom.. It would have been a fertile area near the Arabian Desert, able to support flocks and fields.. Uz would not have been too far from Canaan b…ecause of the reference in Jeremiah.. The inhabitants of this land were possibly descendants of Esau.. Job 1:1 There was a man in the land of Uz, whose name was Job; and that man was perfect and upright, and one that feared God, and eschewed evil.. Jeremiah 25:20 And all the mingled people, and all the kings of the land of Uz, and all the kings of the land of the Philistines, and Ashkelon, and Azzah, and Ekron, and the remnant of Ashdod,. Lamentations 4:21 Rejoice and be glad, O daughter of Edom, that dwellest in the land of Uz; the cup also shall pass through unto thee: thou shalt be drunken, and shalt make thyself naked.. Genesis 36: 19 These are the sons of Esau, who is Edom, and these are their dukes. 28 The children of Dishan are these; Uz, and Aran. (MORE)
A: In 1 Thessalonians 1:1 and 3:2, 2 Corinthians 1:1 and Philemon 1, Paul refers to Timothy as 'our brother', a term of respect for Timothy as a Christian and as a preacher. Paul refers to Timothy as a co-worker and personal messenger in several places in 1 Thessalonians, 2 Corinthians, Philippian…s, Romans. This is really the only reliable information we have about Timothy from the Bible. Acts of the Apostles expands somewhat on the role of Timothy, saying that his father was a Greek and his mother a Jew, but Acts has been re-evaluated by scholars in recent years and it is uncertain how reliable these reports are. The pseudo-Pauline epistle known as Colossians also refers to Timothy as 'our brother, but 1 Timothy and 2 Timothy refer to Timothy as Paul's 'son' (a departure from Paul's words in his genuine epistles) suggesting a younger man, however since these were not written until some decades after both Paul and Timothy were dead, this description of Timothy is not reliable. The Epistles to Timothy portray Timothy as a newly appointed bishop and 'Paul' reminds him of his duties. By this means, the second-century author was using Paul's supposed precedent to establish the role of bishops when they began to be appointed in the second century. The role of bishop did not exist in the time of Paul and Timothy. The concluding chapter of Hebrews mentions that Timothy was free, but this was an addition to the epistle in order to improve its acceptance as having been written by the apostle Paul. New Testament scholars consider it beyond question that the Epistle to the Hebrews was not really written by Paul, so this comment has no historical basis, nor does the attribution in some Bibles that Timothy helped write Hebrews . A: Timothy in the bible was a very young coworker. of Paul the apostle. Paul wrote two letters to Timothy in the bible. A: Timothy was a young man that Paul came into contact with and fostered during his ministry. They had a relationship with each other that was like father and son, and in fact Paul refers to Timothy as a son in his writings. Paul trained Timothy and taught him how to be a leader in the early Church of Christ at Ephesus. His writings to Timothy were to give him encouragement because he was a younger man and to give him confidence in his ministry with others. (MORE)
Saint Timothy was born in Lystra Lucaenia. The date though is not known but was probably about 25-30 AD. He was stoned to death in the year 97. .
Answer :. The term 'immaculate conception' refers to Mary. Catholics and some other Christians believe that Mary, the Mother of Christ was born without the stain of original sin i.e. immaculately conceived. However, this is not spefically mentioned in the Bible, although the angel Gabriel refers t…o her as being "full of grace".. Of course, Christ being God-incarnate, was completely free of sin. (MORE)
There are a few answers to his date of birth and they are: . 1948 AM = after the creation . 3312 AM = Greek Septuagint . 2247 Am = Samaritan Verison . 1812 BCE = Jewish dates . 1976 BCE = 17th Century Archbishop James Ussher
Timothy (Greek Timotheos ) means "honoring God" ( timao , "to honor," + theos , "God")
Bible doesn't say. But tradition says that he was stoned to death while trying to stop a pagan worship ceremony so that he could preach the Gospel. He was dragged through the city and they stoned him. This either happened in year 80 AD or year 97 AD.
Timothy was a very young man when he joined Paul, and was a very young man then.
According to John MacArthur 1 Timothy was written by Peter "after his first release from Roman imprisonment (ca. AD 62-64) ". Since in 1Timothy Peter called Timothy a youth, and in jewish culture a person was not considered a man until he reached 30 years old, it means Timothy was born about 30 yea…rs before Paul wrote the book of 1 Timothy. . 1 Timothy 4 12 Let no one despise your youth, but be an example to the believers in word, in conduct, in love, in spirit, in faith, in purity. . This means Timothy would have been born approximately 32AD, or to put it another way, he would have been born roughly when Christ died. . (MORE)
Gideon's birth is not given. He was contacted by our Father's angel about 1218bc regarding his service as a Judge "set right and rule" of Israel.
In the book of 1st and 2nd Timothy. In addition to these two letters to Timothy, Timothy is mentioned in 21 other verses. For example: Acts 16:1, 17:14, 17:15, 18:5, 19:22, and20:4.
No. The Bible was written by about 40 different authors, over a period of about 1500 years. Timothy did not write any of the books.
2 Timothy was probably written about 65 C.E., immediately prior to Paul's martyrdom, most likely at the hands of Nero, and contained powerful encouragement for Timothy, and all true Christians to this day. Like much of 2 Timothy, chapter 3:1-5 talks about the 'last days' of our present world, as wel…l, before God steps in to bring his long prayed-for Kingdom. Paul, recognizing his death to be imminent, writes this final letter to his long time helper, Timothy. He urges him to come quickly and gives instructions concerning the journey. He tells Timothy to continue to "preach the word" with urgency and that the time will come when men will not put up with healthful teaching and will turn to false teachers, but that Timothy should keep his senses, 'do the work of an evangelizer, fully accomplish his ministry.' Timothy should never be ashamed in witnessing and should teach other faithful men what he learned from Paul , so that they will be 'adequately qualified to teach others'. Paul admonishes Timothy to "flee from the desires incidental to youth, but pursue righteousness, faith, love, peace, along with those who call upon the Lord out of a clean heart", but that "all those desiring to live with godly devotion in association with Christ Jesus will also be persecuted". Even so, Timothy should continue in the things he learned from infancy, which are able to make him wise for salvation, because "ALL Scripture is inspired of God and beneficial". (MORE)
He wasn't! He was created and his body was formed from the elements of the earth
Eve was born during the sixth creative period or day. The Bible says that she was made from a rib taken from Adam, but this is most likely symbolic. Some have said that due to the repetition of the creation of man in the Genesis account, that there may have been another woman previous to Eve. In Jew…ish folklore, Lilith is the first wife of Adam. She, however, refused to submit to Adam and then would not return to the Garden after having relations with the archangel Samael. This, however is only folklore. The name of Eve is Hebrew for source of life, or mother of all living and she is made the same "day" as Adam was. (MORE)
Second Timothy is one of three pseudo-Pauline epistles called "Pastorals" because of their concern with pastoral issues that were beginning to arise in the second century. The attribution to Paul is clearly fictional, for the language, style and thought are thoroughly un-Pauline. The 'personal' ref…erences to particular occasions in the lives of Timothy, Titus, and Paul do not fit with reconstructions of that history taken from the authentic letters of Paul. As the Church grew, a new type of office, that of "overseer" or bishop, had become necessary. Now there was a need for instruction to both the office-holders and to the congregations in respect of this office. The epistle offers instructions for the bishops as well as for Christians, who should learn to obey the instructions of their overseer. Paul was supposedly writing to Timothy, who had been commissioned as an overseer, to remind him of Paul's instructions to him. Thus a church manual of discipline from the mid-second century had been placed in the very beginning of the apostolic tradition and given the imprimateur of Paul. (MORE)
He was prophesying around 850 BC, so was probably born between 870-900 BC. An exact time isn't mentioned as is the case with many of the people in the Bible.
NO. God Just Is. To claim an understanding of of a being that has always been ether philosophically or scientifically is pretty arrogant. I don't think our species can even begin to grasp GOD or the WILL in this stage of our development without enlightenment. God's not even in the catergory of thin…gs born it's like saying what does the color blue smell like there's no answer because blue doesn't have a smell just like God was never born. But just in case you are talking about Jesus' birth which is God mainfest in the flesh then it was in year 1 A.D. (MORE)
Firstly, in most bibles it will appear on every page of the books of 1 Timothy and 2 Timothy in the New Testament. Apart from that, in the King James version, the word - Timothy - appears seven times in the text... . 2 Cor 1:1 Paul, an apostle of Jesus Christ by the will of God, and Timoth…y our brother, unto the church of God which is at Corinth, with all the saints which are in all Achaia: . 1 Tim 1:2 Unto Timothy, my own son in the faith: Grace, mercy, and peace, from God our Father and Jesus Christ our Lord. . 1 Tim 1:18 This charge I commit unto thee, son Timothy, according to the prophecies which went before on thee, that thou by them mightest war a good warfare; . 1 Tim 6:20 O Timothy, keep that which is committed to thy trust, avoiding profane and vain babblings, and oppositions of science falsely so called: . 2 Tim 1:2 To Timothy, my dearly beloved son: Grace, mercy, and peace, from God the Father and Christ Jesus our Lord. . Phi 1:1 Paul, a prisoner of Jesus Christ, and Timothy our brother, unto Philemon our dearly beloved, and fellowlabourer, . Heb 13:23 Know ye that our brother Timothy is set at liberty; with whom, if he come shortly, I will see you. Another answer: Timothy's name appears 24 times in the New Testament, beginning with Acts 16:1 . He is mentioned another five times in Acts, once in Romans, twice each in 1 & 2 Corinthians, twice in Philippians, once in Colossians, three times in 1 Thessalonians, once in 2 Thessalonians, three times in 1 Timothy, once in 2 Timothy, once in Philemon and once in Hebrews. (The answers above may not include the King James variation of his name, "Timotheus," thus the discrepancy.) (MORE)
He's American, but DOB and Place of birth are unknown on the internet ... Actually, he is not an American. He was born in Ireland in County Kerry He's an Irish Actor born in Tralee, County Kerry!
Able was the first baby born in the Bible. After Able it was Cain.. Nope: The other way round Cain then Able. .
A: In 1 Thessalonians 1:1 and 3:2, 2 Corinthians 1:1 and Philemon 1, Paul refers to Timothy (Timotheus) as 'our brother', a term of respect for Timothy as a Christian and as a preacher. Paul refers to Timothy as a co-worker and personal messenger in several places in 1 Thessalonians, 2 Corinthian…s, Philippians and Romans . Acts of the Apostles expands somewhat on the role of Timothy with several references in Acts 16-20, including that his father was a Greek and his mother a Jew (Acts 16:1), but Acts has been re-evaluated by scholars in recent years and it is uncertain how reliable these reports are. The pseudo-Pauline epistle known as Colossians also refers to Timothy as 'our brother' (verse 1:1), but 1 Timothy and 2 Timothy refer to Timothy as Paul's 'son' (a departure from Paul's words in his genuine epistles). Hebrews 13:23 mentions that Timothy was free, but this was an addition to the epistle in order to improve its acceptance as having been written by the apostle Paul. New Testament scholars consider it beyond question that the Epistle to the Hebrews was not really written by Paul, so this comment has no historical basis. (MORE)
Timothy was a second generation believer that Paul the Apostle taught and wrote letters to. From the context in Paul's writing Timothy was a young minister and leader in the Church. Paul entrusted him with many tasks concerning the Church. See 1 Timothy.
They were two people who deserted Paul when he was in Asia. 2 Timothy 15 You know that everyone in the province of Asia has deserted me, including Phygelus and Hermogenes
The Scripture does not state emphatically the date of Jesus' birth. Birthdays were not a customarily celebratory event for the Jews of this timeframe. From the various hints in the Scripture, a Census, Herod, Shepherds in the field with their flocks still, some scholars have narrowed the timeline t…o mid-September to mid-October 5-4 BC, which is the usual time for the Feast of Tabernacles where people go to live out of their households and the Feast of Trumpets which may be the announcing of Jesus' 2nd Coming at the 7th Trumpet blast. (MORE)
We can only guess at the time period of Samson's birth. Samson was near the end of the time of the Judges of Israel, only Eli and Samuel followed. Some time during Samuel's rule, Saul was chosen as the first King of Israel and Samuel also anointed David to be the next king when Saul died. So a guess… of Samson's birth would be about 1000 B.C. Additional Comment: Exact dating is not possible today but the Book of Judges mentions the Jebusites several times. This would indicate that King David had not conquered their area and established Jerusalem as yet. So Samson, who was the last of the Judges, was just before King Saul - circa 1050 BC - the 1st King of Israel. Samson's campaign lasted 20 years from being a young man, so an estimate of his birth is 1100-1080 BC. More comments: We are told in I Samuel 4:18 that Eli Judged Israel 40 years. Eli was also High priest. Eli, it is estimated, died in 1050 B.C. Then Samuel judged Israel and anointed King Saul about 1043 when he (Samuel) was about 60 years old. David who was to be king after Saul was born about 1035 B.C. (MORE)
He was from Lystra which was a colony of the Roman Empire. It is unclear whether or not he was an actual Roman citizen. Roman citizenship could be obtained by one of several means: inheriting it at birth from parents who were citizens (Timothy's dad was Greek and his mother was Jewish(Acts 16:1); se…rvice to the empire, or by purchase. (MORE)
No... TIMOTHY (Timâ²oÂ·thy) [One Who Honors God]. Son of a Jewess, Eunice, and a Greek father (not named in the Scriptures). While very young, Timothy was taught "the holy writings" by his mother and probably also by his grandmother Lois. (Ac 16:1; 2Ti 1:5; 3:15) It is not known precisely …when Timothy embraced Christianity. However, perhaps late in 49 or early in 50 C.E., when the apostle Paul arrived at Lystra (apparently Timothy's home) in the course of his second missionary journey, the disciple Timothy (perhaps in his late teens or early twenties) "was well reported on by the brothers in Lystra and Iconium."-Ac 16:2. It may have been at this time that, as a result of the operation of God's spirit, certain prophecies or predictions were voiced concerning Timothy. After the holy spirit had in this way indicated the future of Timothy, the older men of the congregation joined the apostle Paul in laying their hands upon Timothy, thereby setting him apart for a particular service in connection with the Christian congregation. (1Ti 1:18; 4:14; 2Ti 1:6; compare Ac 13:3.) Paul chose Timothy as a traveling companion and, to avoid giving Jews an occasion for stumbling, circumcised him.-Ac 16:3. Travels With Paul. With Paul, Timothy shared in Christian activities in Philippi, Thessalonica, and Beroea. (Ac 16:11-17:10) When opposition that was stirred up by fanatical Jews made it necessary for Paul to depart from Beroea, the apostle left Silas and Timothy behind to care for the new group of believers there. (Ac 17:13-15) It appears that Paul thereafter sent word to Beroea, advising Timothy to visit the brothers at Thessalonica, encouraging them to remain faithful despite tribulation. (1Th 3:1-3; see ATHENS [Paul's Activity in Athens].) Apparently rejoining Paul at Corinth, Timothy brought good news about the faithfulness and love of the Thessalonian Christians. (Ac 18:5; 1Th 3:6) In the letter Paul then sent to the Thessalonians, he included the names of Silvanus (Silas) and Timothy in the salutation, as he also did in his second letter to them.-1Th 1:1; 2Th 1:1. During Paul's third missionary journey (c. 52-56 C.E.), Timothy again traveled with the apostle. (Compare Ac 20:4.) While at Ephesus (1Co 16:8), Paul, in his first letter to the Corinthians, wrote: "I am sending Timothy to you, as he is my beloved and faithful child in the Lord; and he will put you in mind of my methods in connection with Christ Jesus, just as I am teaching everywhere in every congregation." (1Co 4:17) Toward the close of this letter, though, Paul implied that Timothy might not get to Corinth: "If Timothy arrives, see that he becomes free of fear among you, for he is performing the work of Jehovah, even as I am." (1Co 16:10) If Timothy did indeed visit Corinth, this must have been before he and Erastus left Ephesus for Macedonia, since Timothy and Paul were together in Macedonia when the second letter to the Corinthians (based on the report of Titus, not of Timothy) was written. (Ac 19:22; 2Co 1:1; 2:13; 7:5-7) Perhaps Timothy's intended visit did not materialize. This is suggested by the fact that, in his second letter to the Corinthians, Paul makes no mention of Timothy's being there other than in association with himself. (2Co 1:19) Later, at the time Paul wrote to the Romans, apparently from Corinth (the home of Gaius), Timothy was with him.-Compare Ro 16:21, 23; 1Co 1:14. Timothy's name is included in the salutation of letters written by Paul to the Philippians (1:1), Colossians (1:1), and Philemon (vs 1) during the apostle's first imprisonment at Rome. It appears that Timothy personally endured imprisonment at Rome sometime within the period between the writing of the letter to the Philippians and the one to the Hebrews.-Php 2:19; Heb 13:23. Responsibilities and Qualifications. After Paul's release from prison, Timothy again shared with the apostle in the ministry, remaining in Ephesus at his direction. (1Ti 1:1-3) At this time (c. 61-64 C.E.) Timothy may have been in his 30's and had authority in the appointment of overseers and ministerial servants in the congregation. (1Ti 5:22) He was fully capable of handling these weighty responsibilities, having proved himself by laboring in close association with the apostle Paul for 11 years or more. Regarding him, Paul could say: "I have no one else of a disposition like his who will genuinely care for the things pertaining to you. . . . You know the proof he gave of himself, that like a child with a father he slaved with me in furtherance of the good news." (Php 2:20-22) And to Timothy he wrote: "I never leave off remembering you in my supplications, night and day longing to see you, as I remember your tears, that I may get filled with joy. For I recollect the faith which is in you without any hypocrisy."-2Ti 1:3-5. Although having to contend with frequent illness because of stomach trouble (1Ti 5:23), Timothy willingly expended himself in behalf of others. His fine qualities endeared him to the apostle Paul, who very much desired Timothy's association when facing imminent death. (2Ti 4:6-9) Being relatively young, Timothy may have been diffident and hesitant about asserting his authority. (Compare 1Ti 4:11-14; 2Ti 1:6, 7; 2:1.) This shows that Timothy was not a proud man but appreciated his limitations. (MORE)
1 Timothy 2:9 says: " I also want the women to dress modestly, with decency and propriety, adorning themselves, not with elaborate hairstyles or gold or pearls or expensive clothes..." (NIV) There are several scriptures that display this principle, throughout the Bible, but one that comes to mind… particularly is found at: 1 Peter 3:3-6 says: " ...Your beauty should not come from outward adornment, such as elaborate hairstyles and the wearing of gold jewelry or fine clothes. Rather, it should be that of your inner self, the unfading beauty of a gentle and quiet spirit, which is of great worth in God's sight. For this is the way the holy women of the past who put their hope in God used to adorn themselves. They submitted themselves to their own husbands, like Sarah, who obeyed Abraham and called him her lord.. ."(NIV) (MORE)
He was a pastor at Ephesus (I Tim. 1:3; 5:22), ordained with the laying on of hands by the Apostle Paul (II Tim. 1:6).
Joseph was born in the city of David, which is called Bethlehem: Luke 2:1-7 2 In those days Caesar Augustus issued a decree that a census should be taken of the entire Roman world. 2 (This was the first census that took place while [ a] Quirinius was governor of Syria.) 3 And everyone went to …their own town to register. 4 So Joseph also went up from the town of Nazareth in Galilee to Judea, to Bethlehem the town of David, because he belonged to the house and line of David. 5 He went there to register with Mary, who was pledged to be married to him and was expecting a child. 6 While they were there, the time came for the baby to be born, 7 and she gave birth to her firstborn, a son. She wrapped him in cloths and placed him in a manger, because there was no guest room available for them. See the related link. (MORE)
Timothy did not write any books of the Bible. The Bible Books 1 Timothy and 2 Timothy were letters written TO HIM from the Apostle Paul.
A Bible dictionary says that Isaac was born in B.C. 2061. His parents were Abraham who was 100 years old and Sarah who was 90 years old when Isaac was born.
Timothy James "Tim" McVeigh, was born on April 23rd, 1968 in Lockport, New York. He was executed on June 11th, 2001 in a Federal prison in Terre Haute, Indiana.
It depends on if you are speaking of I Timothy or II Timothy. Please restate your question specifying which Timothy you are interested in.
Timothy Goldberg was born on September 30, 1976, in New York City, New York, USA.
Timothy Everett Moore was born on June 22, 1980, in Los Angeles County, California, USA.
Timothy Mozer was born on July 4, 1961, in Huntington, Long Island, New York, USA.
The Bible mentions no specific date for Jesus's birth. Although itis celebrated on December 25, based on parts of the story, it isthought that it is more likely that he was born sometime in April.An example of the information used is that the shepherds weretending to the sheep in the field, which th…ey would not have beendoing in December due to cold weather. (MORE)
No one. Perhaps you are thinking of 'manger' which Jesus was born in. Here is the closest mention of a wash pot in a figurative Scripture: Psalm 60:8New King James Version (NKJV). 8 Moab is My washpot; Over Edom I will cast My shoe; Philistia, shout in triumph because of Me.".
The circumcision of Timothy was done to aid in his acceptance by the Jews and provide full access to the synagogues he would be visiting with Paul and Silas. Timothy's mother was a Jew and his father was Gentile.
Job is thought to have lived around the same time as Abraham about2166 BC. But what year? Nobody knows that.