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TOPIC: Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them?

Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 1 week ago #114473

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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them??????
Thanks in advance :) :blush:
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 1 week ago #114481

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sci_geeek wrote:
Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them??????
Thanks in advance :) :blush:
-- sci_geeek

Ooh. It all has to do with 2 Kings 17 . . .
No one who trusts in God will ever be disappointed.
Trust God from the bottom of your heart; don’t try to figure out everything on your own. Proverbs 3:5 MSG

#yayparagraphcontests
#talentshowcasewriters
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 1 week ago #114485

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First, we're gonna have to travel back to the 9th century B.C. During the reign of Solomon, a servant of his, Jeroboam, was told that he would become king because Solomon started to worship his wives' gods. When Rehoboam, Solomon's son, came to the throne, he made the people of Israel suffer so bad that they favored Jeroboam more than Rehoboam. Of course, seeing this, Rehoboam feared that Jeroboam would take the kingdom from him. So, Rehoboam ordered that Jeroboam be captured. Jeroboam fled, and soon after, Israel split. Ten tribes plus half of Levi made Jeroboam their king; and Benjamin, Judah, and the other half stayed with David's descendants. The ten and a half tribes became Israel or the Northern Kingdom, and the rest became Judah or the Southern Kingdom.
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 1 week ago #114496

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I dunno. Maybe because they were different.
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 1 week ago #114519

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Khriz Kool Katz wrote:
First, we're gonna have to travel back to the 9th century B.C. During the reign of Solomon, a servant of his, Jeroboam, was told that he would become king because Solomon started to worship his wives' gods. When Rehoboam, Solomon's son, came to the throne, he made the people of Israel suffer so bad that they favored Jeroboam more than Rehoboam. Of course, seeing this, Rehoboam feared that Jeroboam would take the kingdom from him. So, Rehoboam ordered that Jeroboam be captured. Jeroboam fled, and soon after, Israel split. Ten tribes plus half of Levi made Jeroboam their king; and Benjamin, Judah, and the other half stayed with David's descendants. The ten and a half tribes became Israel or the Northern Kingdom, and the rest became Judah or the Southern Kingdom.
That's the beginning
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 1 week ago #114543

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Khriz Kool Katz wrote:
First, we're gonna have to travel back to the 9th century B.C. During the reign of Solomon, a servant of his, Jeroboam, was told that he would become king because Solomon started to worship his wives' gods. When Rehoboam, Solomon's son, came to the throne, he made the people of Israel suffer so bad that they favored Jeroboam more than Rehoboam. Of course, seeing this, Rehoboam feared that Jeroboam would take the kingdom from him. So, Rehoboam ordered that Jeroboam be captured. Jeroboam fled, and soon after, Israel split. Ten tribes plus half of Levi made Jeroboam their king; and Benjamin, Judah, and the other half stayed with David's descendants. The ten and a half tribes became Israel or the Northern Kingdom, and the rest became Judah or the Southern Kingdom.

Fascinating. What else?
"Only the gentle are ever really strong." - James Dean

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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 1 week ago #114609

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Now, let's go to 721 B.C.; in Israel, Hoshea is king-- but not for long. The Assyrian army attack Israel, conquer it, and take its people. Now, here's something you should know about the Assyrians. They had been conquering a lot of nations before they took Israel. So, they actually had a lot of people from other nations as subordinates. They would also adopt various forms of intelligence from their captives, such as mathematics, architecture, science, and even battle stratagems. Once a nation was conquered, they'd leave their captives to recolonize the area. They'd also leave some of the people of the conquered nation to learn from the Assyrian colonists. These people were free, but a revolt was utterly futile. Also, foreigners were allowed to reside in these new Assyrian colonies. When they took Israel, they left people from all over the Assyrian world with some Israelites to repopulate the area. Over the course of months and then years, a large influx of foreigners flocked to the now destroyed Israelite kingdom, which they called Samaria. "But why Samaria?", you may ask. Samaria became the capital of the Northern kingdom when Ahab was king. His palace was actually in Samaria. Also, the Israelites in Samaria intermarried with the pagan foreigners. That is why they were referred to as "Gentiles" and "half-breeds."
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 1 week ago #114700

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Khriz Kool Katz wrote:
Now, let's go to 721 B.C.; in Israel, Hoshea is king-- but not for long. The Assyrian army attack Israel, conquer it, and take its people. Now, here's something you should know about the Assyrians. They had been conquering a lot of nations before they took Israel. So, they actually had a lot of people from other nations as subordinates. They would also adopt various forms of intelligence from their captives, such as mathematics, architecture, science, and even battle stratagems. Once a nation was conquered, they'd leave their captives to recolonize the area. They'd also leave some of the people of the conquered nation to learn from the Assyrian colonists. These people were free, but a revolt was utterly futile. Also, foreigners were allowed to reside in these new Assyrian colonies. When they took Israel, they left people from all over the Assyrian world with some Israelites to repopulate the area. Over the course of months and then years, a large influx of foreigners flocked to the now destroyed Israelite kingdom, which they called Samaria. "But why Samaria?", you may ask. Samaria became the capital of the Northern kingdom when Ahab was king. His palace was actually in Samaria. Also, the Israelites in Samaria intermarried with the pagan foreigners. That is why they were referred to as "Gentiles" and "half-breeds."
Ahhh. Is that all?
"Only the gentle are ever really strong." - James Dean

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On the breezes of the sky,
And you ask “What if I fall?”
Oh but darling,
What if you fly?”
– Erin Hanson
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 5 months 6 days ago #114734

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sci_geeek wrote:
Khriz Kool Katz wrote:
Now, let's go to 721 B.C.; in Israel, Hoshea is king-- but not for long. The Assyrian army attack Israel, conquer it, and take its people. Now, here's something you should know about the Assyrians. They had been conquering a lot of nations before they took Israel. So, they actually had a lot of people from other nations as subordinates. They would also adopt various forms of intelligence from their captives, such as mathematics, architecture, science, and even battle stratagems. Once a nation was conquered, they'd leave their captives to recolonize the area. They'd also leave some of the people of the conquered nation to learn from the Assyrian colonists. These people were free, but a revolt was utterly futile. Also, foreigners were allowed to reside in these new Assyrian colonies. When they took Israel, they left people from all over the Assyrian world with some Israelites to repopulate the area. Over the course of months and then years, a large influx of foreigners flocked to the now destroyed Israelite kingdom, which they called Samaria. "But why Samaria?", you may ask. Samaria became the capital of the Northern kingdom when Ahab was king. His palace was actually in Samaria. Also, the Israelites in Samaria intermarried with the pagan foreigners. That is why they were referred to as "Gentiles" and "half-breeds."
Ahhh. Is that all?
I have to cover the Southern Kingdom.
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 4 months 3 weeks ago #115718

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Khriz Kool Katz wrote:
sci_geeek wrote:
Khriz Kool Katz wrote:
Now, let's go to 721 B.C.; in Israel, Hoshea is king-- but not for long. The Assyrian army attack Israel, conquer it, and take its people. Now, here's something you should know about the Assyrians. They had been conquering a lot of nations before they took Israel. So, they actually had a lot of people from other nations as subordinates. They would also adopt various forms of intelligence from their captives, such as mathematics, architecture, science, and even battle stratagems. Once a nation was conquered, they'd leave their captives to recolonize the area. They'd also leave some of the people of the conquered nation to learn from the Assyrian colonists. These people were free, but a revolt was utterly futile. Also, foreigners were allowed to reside in these new Assyrian colonies. When they took Israel, they left people from all over the Assyrian world with some Israelites to repopulate the area. Over the course of months and then years, a large influx of foreigners flocked to the now destroyed Israelite kingdom, which they called Samaria. "But why Samaria?", you may ask. Samaria became the capital of the Northern kingdom when Ahab was king. His palace was actually in Samaria. Also, the Israelites in Samaria intermarried with the pagan foreigners. That is why they were referred to as "Gentiles" and "half-breeds."
Ahhh. Is that all?
I have to cover the Southern Kingdom.
What about it, then?
"Only the gentle are ever really strong." - James Dean

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“There is freedom waiting for you,
On the breezes of the sky,
And you ask “What if I fall?”
Oh but darling,
What if you fly?”
– Erin Hanson
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 4 months 2 weeks ago #115769

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About a century later, King Nebuchadnezzar attacked the Southern Kingdom, after the Assyrian army tried to conquer Judah during the reign of King Hezekiah and failed. Nebuchadnezzar launched three attacks: one in 603 B.C., the next in 600 B.C., and the final and successful in 598 B.C. During his conquest, Nebuchadnezzar placed three puppet kings: Jehoakim, Jehoachin, and Zedekiah. The first two rebelled against Nebuchadnezzar, and as a result, they were executed. As prophesied by Jeremiah, the city was burned, including the grandiose temple Solomon constructed (but Jeremiah hid the Ark of the Covenant...no one knows where). The Jews (literally) were exiled into Babylon, where, according to Jeremiah's prophecy, they would stay for 70 years. Once the time had expired, they would return to their homeland.
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 4 months 2 weeks ago #115788

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Khriz Kool Katz wrote:
About a century later, King Nebuchadnezzar attacked the Southern Kingdom, after the Assyrian army tried to conquer Judah during the reign of King Hezekiah and failed. Nebuchadnezzar launched three attacks: one in 603 B.C., the next in 600 B.C., and the final and successful in 598 B.C. During his conquest, Nebuchadnezzar placed three puppet kings: Jehoakim, Jehoachin, and Zedekiah. The first two rebelled against Nebuchadnezzar, and as a result, they were executed. As prophesied by Jeremiah, the city was burned, including the grandiose temple Solomon constructed (but Jeremiah hid the Ark of the Covenant...no one knows where). The Jews (literally) were exiled into Babylon, where, according to Jeremiah's prophecy, they would stay for 70 years. Once the time had expired, they would return to their homeland.
huh. Interesting.
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Who were the Samaritans and why did the Jews hate them? 3 months 1 week ago #117874

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KristytheCorgi wrote:
Khriz Kool Katz wrote:
About a century later, King Nebuchadnezzar attacked the Southern Kingdom, after the Assyrian army tried to conquer Judah during the reign of King Hezekiah and failed. Nebuchadnezzar launched three attacks: one in 603 B.C., the next in 600 B.C., and the final and successful in 598 B.C. During his conquest, Nebuchadnezzar placed three puppet kings: Jehoakim, Jehoachin, and Zedekiah. The first two rebelled against Nebuchadnezzar, and as a result, they were executed. As prophesied by Jeremiah, the city was burned, including the grandiose temple Solomon constructed (but Jeremiah hid the Ark of the Covenant...no one knows where). The Jews (literally) were exiled into Babylon, where, according to Jeremiah's prophecy, they would stay for 70 years. Once the time had expired, they would return to their homeland.
huh. Interesting.
you seem a bit doubtful imo


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