The Dead Sea Scrolls Hoax.

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Slack Jack Dec 25, 2017 10:02 PM

The Dead Sea scrolls are a mixture of old documents that were hidden in a number of caves to be miraculously found and used to support the establishment of Israel, a country intended for Jews only.

The main document “finds” were in 1946 and 1947 in caves near the tiny ancient settlement of Qumran.

Israel was created in 1948.

The Dead Sea scrolls are the only really old (well supposedly really old) documents, in the Hebrew characters, that have ever been found. No other really old documents in the Hebrew characters have ever been found.

All other documents in Hebrew characters date from later than 800 AD.

Previous to the “finds”, critics had pointed out the late date of all documents in Hebrew characters, and deduced that the Hebrew Old Testament must have been translated from the Greek Old Testament and not the other way round.

Then, low and behold,… a very timely miracle occurs.

The Dead Sea scrolls are “found” and dated to hundreds of years earlier than the oldest previously known documents in Hebrew characters.

Then, it is widely claimed that all the scrolls were produced and hidden in the Qumran caves before 70 AD (the supposed time of the mythical sack of Jerusalem by the Romans).

The critics are not given access to the scrolls nor even photographs of the text, lest they spoil the party.

In fact, for decades, only seven scholars are given access to the scrolls.

This goes on till certain critics are dead and the scrolls have been purged of all anachronisms (like Arabic numerals).

Then, in 1991, only 45 years after their “discovery”, the Huntington Library, in San Marino, California, without consent, makes facsimile copies of the scrolls available to all.

So that, in brief, is the Dead Sea scrolls Hoax.

More, however, can be deduced….

One can even guess where the Dead Sea documents came from.

It turns out that some of the Dead Sea documents, for example, the “Damascus Document,” are nearly identical to documents from the Genizah collection of the Ben Ezra Synagogue in Cairo, Egypt. So, it is likely that many of the Dead Sea scrolls had their source there.

Worldwide, there are ten manuscripts of the “Damascus Document” from the Dead Sea scrolls and two manuscripts from the Cairo Genizah. This strange distribution is a result of the fraud. The “Damascus Document” was first published in 1910 by Solomon Schechter in “Fragments of a Zadokite Work.”

The Ben Ezra Synagogue was established around 900 AD.

Now, the Arabs have ruled Egypt since they defeated the Greek armies around 635 AD.

Now, the synagogue (and its Jews) existed happily, undisturbed, in Cairo, in the midst of the Islamic world.

So, maybe the original Jews were a group of Arabs.

This would explain why Hebrew and Arabic are nearly identical languages.

This would explain why the Hebrew and Islamic religious traditions are very similar.

And, it would also explain why Jews turned up in Spain with the Arabs (Moors).

Another couple of points:

It should also be noted that a few Jewish scholars (in particular, Solomon Zeitlin) have long insisted that the Dead Sea scrolls were a Medieval production. [Zeitlin was a well-known Talmudic scholar and would not claim this unless convinced it was true.]

Internal evidence from the scrolls themselves indicates a Medieval production. See, here.

And, the fact that many scrolls are written on vellum (90% of them) proves these are indeed a Medieval production.

It is estimated that 20 people occupied the site of Qumran (estimated by the number of inhabitants for whom there was room in the buildings). Now these 20 people were not just ordinary people, they read and wrote Greek, Phoenician, Aramaic, Nabataean, and Hebrew documents, like natives, and managed to write learned works on numerous religious topics (about 900 manuscripts were “recovered,” about six hundred separate works), while gathering enough water, and raising enough food, for their survival, in a desert.

Some have tried to claim that as many as 200 lived at Qumran, but most have considered that number ridiculously high.

Anyway, I think it is clear that the Dead Sea scrolls are a bunch of old documents that have been thrown together and sold to a gullible world.

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Ted Bruckner
Ted Bruckner
3 years ago

i’m with you about the DSS being a hoax but you shoot yourself in the foot by saying that they being mostly on vellum proves they are from the medieval age. It is common history that vellum as well as parchment have been in use long into the ancient days.
Here’s some info of interest that you may copy and use.
Back a few years ago one could find and read some of Solomon Zeitlin’s writings without a sign-up or fee like is the norm for most any scholarly paper theses days. And I found his main point of contention was that Hebrew terms were used in the DSS that weren’t in use until centuries later than the first century AD.
What is the cincher for me, beyond the fact that:

1) The New Testament has approximately 250 direct quotations of Old Testament verses. Ninety percent of the quotations agree with the Greek Old Testament but the majority disagree with the Masoretic Text.

2)The evidence from Qumran (AKA “Dead Sea Scrolls”) and the Samaritan Pentateuch agree more with the Septuagint than they do with the Masoretic Text.

is Luke 4:16–17 And He came to Nazareth, where He had been brought up. And, as His custom was, He went into the synagogue on the Sabbath day, and stood up to read. And the scroll of the prophet Esaias was given to Him. And having unrolled the scroll, He found the place where it was written:

Luke 4:16 – 21
The Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he has anointed me to preach the gospel to the poor; he has sent me to heal the broken-hearted, to preach deliverance to the captives, and recovery of sight to the blind, to set at liberty them that are bruised, to preach the acceptable year of the Lord.

which agrees with the The Brenton Septuagint Esaias 61:1-2
The Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he has anointed me to preach good news to the poor, he has sent me to heal the broken in heart, to proclaim a release to the captives, and recovery of sight to the blind; to call the acceptable year of the Lord.

And agrees with Dead Sea Scroll 4Q521 named “A Messiah Apocalypse”:
… He who liberates the captives, restores sight to the blind, straightens the bent, … For He will heal the wounded, and revive the dead, and bring good news to the poor…

But not the Masoretic Text Isaiah 61:1-2
The Spirit of the Lord God is upon me; because the LORD has anointed me to preach good tidings to the meek; he has sent me to bind up the broken-hearted, to proclaim liberty to the captives, and the opening of the prison to them that are bound; To proclaim the acceptable year of the LORD.

which is same-same with the so-called Great Isaiah Scroll the school-collars love. Most NT quotes are from Isaiah. Odd how the so-called Great Isaiah Scroll is practically the only scroll preserved almost in its entirety while the rest of the deceptively-named Dead Sea “Scrolls” are preserved as fragments and scraps. I reckon the clever scribes added Habakkuk Commentary (1QpHab), and the Community Rule (1QS) to accompany the so-called Great Isaiah Scroll which all were were found as what looked like two oblong items covered in a black wax or pitch so that people wouldn’t wonder why only the Isaiah scroll alone was packed up in effect like a time capsule.

God bless.

1 year ago
Reply to  Ted Bruckner

As long as your interpretation fits, then you guess you are right. The rest of the evidence must, by default, be fakery. Nice and neat.