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Aletta (28 May 2010) “Pentecost/Shavuot on 15 Sivan/30 May 2010”


Aletta (28 May 2010)
“Pentecost/Shavuot on 15 Sivan/30 May 2010”


Please note that Boccaccine published much research into the Qumran scrolls:

The Book of Jubilees describes the celebration of Shavuot in pre-Mosaic times. In Jub. 6:15-22 and 44:1-5, the holiday is traced to the appearance of the first rainbow on the 15th of Sivan, the day on which God made his covenant with Noah. The covenant renewal feature of Shavuot is thus attributed to this first covenant. Subsequently, it was observed by Noah until his death but revived again by Abraham (Jub. 15:1), and after Abraham’s death it was forgotten again until Moses restored it once more.

Qumran scholar Gabriele Boccaccini has suggested that the 1,290 and 1,335 days of Daniel 12:11-12 point to the observance of Shavuot in a restored Israel, as reckoned by the priestly solar calendar. These durations are exactly 30 and 45 days longer than the 3½ years mentioned in Dan. 7:25 and 9:27. The period of 3½ years amounts to 1,260 days in the priestly solar calendar because the equinoxes and solstices count as markers of the seasons rather than monthly days (1 En. 74:11, 75:1, 82:4). The blessings expected at the end of the 1,335 days pertain to the resurrection to “everlasting life” mentioned a few verses earlier (12:2), and this is the reward to those who refused to forsake the covenant unto death (Dan. 11:22, 11:28, 11:30, 11:33-35), while those who forsook the covenant (11:30-32) face “everlasting contempt”.

Boccaccini sees the 3½ years as ending at the spring equinox (equinoxes and solstices were important markers of the seasons in the solar calendar), to be followed by 30 days to complete the 1,290 days (the month of Passover), and an additional 45 days to reach the 15th of Sivan, the purported day of Shavuot. For those who refused to forsake the covenant, this would be the day the covenant would be renewed and the expected blessings would be realized.

Source: servinghistory.com and more on Boccaccini at http://www.4enoch.org/wiki/index.php?title=Gabriele_Boccaccini_(1958-),_scholar

Written by twelvebooks

May 28, 2010 at 2:20 pm

2 Responses

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  1. The font size is to small. Happy Holiday.

    youdie74

    May 29, 2010 at 1:00 pm

    • I have tried to see where the font sizes are in wordpress without success. If I write comments directly they come out sometimes witha very small font. I have to ask somebody that could help me with this. Thank you for you reply
      Nando

      twelvebooks

      May 29, 2010 at 2:40 pm


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