Phasael, who was ruler of Jerusalem while Herod ruled Galilee. Joseph, a general in Herod's army who is killed in battle. And Pheroras, who Herod banishes after much trouble. …Also a sister named Salome. (MORE)
Herod the Great is the Herod that tried to kill Jesus by sending men to Bethelhem to kill all the babies 2 years and younger. Herod the great had 7 sons by 5 wives. Antipater,… Alexander, Aristobulus, Herod Philip I, Herod Archaelaus, Herod Antipas, and Herod Philip II. (MORE)
No. When Herod the Great died, his kingdom was divided among three of his sons. Judea and Samaria went to Archelaus, Galilee and the region east of the Jordan River went to He…rod Antipas, and the northeastern portions of the kingdom went to Herod Philip I. Herod Antipas (also called Herod the Tetrarch), the ruler in Galilee, participated in the trial of Jesus. (MORE)
I have also built up a quite substantial home library that I use for reference. I understand theological concepts and the philosophy of religion, and am confident in comparing and explaining the theology and history of a whole range of religions, not merely the major Abrahamic religions on which I have published over 70 substantial online articles.
A:Herod did not build the Second Temple, which was built centuries earlier during the Persian period. He did rebuild and expand the existing Temple. Herod embarked on a progra…m of building, including fortresses and palaces, as well as the city of Caesaria, but his most famous endeavour is his reconstruction ofthe Second Temple. Part of the reason is that, being an Idumaean, he wanted to win favour with his Jewish subjects. (MORE)
No, the two women were different. Remember that "Cleopatra" was a very common name among the ruling classes during the first century BC. Cleopatra of Jerusalem was born and ra…ised in Jerusalem and was either Jewish or of Nabatean ancestry, the sources differ. She was one of the wives of Herod the Great. The "of Jerusalem" is always added after her name to distinguish her from Cleopatra of Egypt. (MORE)
The so called temple of Herod was a rebuilding of the Second Temple in Jerusalem on a more magnificent scale. Herod built four walls to expand the plateau of Temple Mount …and create a flat platform on which the temple was built. The hippodrome/amphitheatre in Jerusalem was in honour of Augustus, not Caesar. The drainage tunnel or sewer in Jerusalem is called he Jerusalem water channel In addition to the above Herod the Great also built: In Jerusalem The Western Wall The Western Wall Tunnel (an underground tunnel adjacent to the Western Wall and is under buildings of the Old City The Western Stone (a monolithic stone block forming part of the lower level of the Western Wall) Robinson's Arch (a monumental staircase carried by an extremely wide stone arch, at the south-western corner of the Temple Mount. The Antonia Fortress (military barracks) The Royal Stoa (a basilica; i.e. public building. It was Herod's most magnificent secular building and a monumental architectural feat. The monumental reconstruction of at least part of the Pool of Siloam ) ( a rock-cut pool on the southern slope of the city of David, the original site of Jerusalem, outside the walls of the Old City to the southeast. Outside Jerusalem The city of Caesarea Maritima and its port. This city grew rapidly and became Judea's most important commercial centre and port. In 6 A.. it became seat of the Roman government in Judea. Josephus said that the port was as big as the main port of Athens at Piraeus. A hippodrome (chariot racing stadium) and theatre (not amphitheatre) in Jericho Three Winter Palaces in Jericho Three temples dedicated to Augustus at Sebaste, Caesarea, and Panias. The Mamre (a Canaanite cultic shrine dedicated to the supreme, sky god of the Canaanite pantheon, El) half way between Halhul and Hebron; A large rectangular enclosure over the Cave of the Patriarchs, also known as the Cave of Machpelah (cave of the double tombs). This cave was a series of subterranean chambers located in the heart of the old city of Hebron which, according to the tradition, together with the adjoining field were bought by Abraham as a burial plot. The Hebrew name of the complex reflects the tradition of the double tombs of Abraham and Sarah, Isaac and Rebecca, Jacob and Leah, who were considered the Patriarchs and Matriarchs of the Jewish people. They are all believed to be buried there. the only fully surviving Herodian structure. The site is located beneath a Saladin-era mosque. Saladin converted it into a mosque, adding a minaret at each corner and the minbar (pulpit). (MORE)