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Herod (Ebreu: הוֹרְדוֹס‎‎, Hordos, Greek: Ἡρῴδης, Hērōdēs), (73/74 BCE – 4 BCE),[1][2][3][4][5] an aa kent as Herod the Great an Herod I, wis a Roman client keeng o Judea.[6][7][8]

Herod the Great
Basileus (Keeng)
HerodtheGreat2.jpg
Ring37–4 BCE
PredecessorAntigonus II Mattathias
SuccessorHerod Archelaus,
Herod Antipas,
and Philip the Tetrarch
Born74/73 BCE
Dee'd4 BCE (aged 70)
Jericho, Samaria
BuirialPossibly the Herodium
Wifes
IssueAntipater II
Prince Alexander
Prince Aristobulus IV
Princess Salampsio
Herod Philip I
Herod Antipas
Herod Archelaus
Olympias the Herodian
Prince Herod
Herod Philip II
DynastyHerodian Dynasty
FaitherAntipater the Idumaean
MitherCypros
ReleegionSeicont Temple Judaism

ReferencesEedit

  1. Richardson, Peter. Herod: King of the Jews and friend of the Romans, (Continuum International Publishing Group, 1999) pp. xv–xx.
  2. Knoblet, Jerry. Herod the Great (University Press of America, 2005), p. 179.
  3. Rocca, Samuel. Herod's Judaea: a Mediterranean state in the classical world (Mohr Siebeck, 2008) p. 159.
  4. Millar, Fergus; Schürer, Emil; Vermes, Geza. The History of the Jewish People in the Age of Jesus Christ (Continuum International Publishing Group, 1973) p. 327.
  5. Wright, N. T. The New Testament and the People of God (SPCK, 1992), p. 172.
  6. McGonigle, Thomas C.; McGonigle, Thomas D.; Quigley, James F. (1988). A History of the Christian Tradition: From its Jewish Origins to the Reformation Volume 1 of A History of the Christian Tradition. Paulist Press. 
  7. Peters, Francis E. (2005). The Monotheists: Jews, Christians, and Muslims in Conflict and Competition, Volume II: The Words and Will of God The Words And Will of God. Princeton University Press. 
  8. Kasher, Aryeh; Witztum, Eliezer (2007). King Herod: a persecuted persecutor : a case study in psychohistory and psychobiography. Translation by Karen Gold. Walter de Gruyter.