Ultimate sacrifice
Sacrifice is the offering of food, objects or the lives of animals to a higher purpose, in particular divine beings, as an act of propitiation or worship. While sacrifice often implies ritual killing,...
Ultimate sacrifice - Wikipedia
UNEARTHED: Dead Sea Scrolls
Decrypting the Dead Sea Scrolls. 📜 Watch full episodes of #Unearthed NOW on SCIgo. --> https://bit.ly/372rVY2
Zarathushtra-The Revolutionary Iranian Prophet And First Philosopher In History
There was a time when the philosophy of oneness, one entity and one universal power emerged out of the polytheistic teachings.
How Lady Bible Hunters Made the Victorian Era's Most Stunning Scriptural Find
Scottish twins Agnes and Margaret Smith were the last people you’d expect to discover one of the earliest known copies of the gospels, but in a dusty closet...
The Origins Of Voodoo, The Misunderstood Religion
For many, the word ‘Voodoo’ conjures up images of magical dolls with pins stuck in them to inflict pain on one’s enemies and the resurrection of the dead as zombies. These images are the result of the...
History of religions
it s about the conquests of the religions and when they get their leadership in a region or state... It s taken from mapsofwar. And the music is a traditiona...
Polytheism
Polytheism refers to the worship of or belief in multiple deities usually assembled into a pantheon of gods and goddesses, along with their own religions and rituals. In most religions which accept po...
Polytheism - Wikipedia
History of religions
The history of religion refers to the written record of human religious experiences and ideas. This period of religious history begins with the invention of writing about 5,200 years ago (3200 BCE). T...
Mythology and ritual
In traditional societies, myth and ritual are two central components of religious practice. Although myth and ritual are commonly united as parts of religion, the exact relationship between them has b...
Animal sacrifice
Animal sacrifice is the ritual killing and offering of an animal to appease or maintain favour with a deity. Such forms of sacrifice are practised within many religions around the world and have appea...
Animal sacrifice - Wikipedia
Human sacrifice
Human sacrifice is the act of killing one or more human beings, usually as an offering to a deity, as part of a religious ritual. Its typology closely parallels the various practices of ritual slaught...
Human sacrifice - Wikipedia
Korban
The term offering as found in the Torah in relation to the worship of Ancient Israel is mainly represented by the Hebrew noun korban (קָרְבָּן) whether for an animal or other offering. Various words a...
Shechita
The Hebrew term shechita (anglicized: /ʃəxiːˈtɑː/; Hebrew: שחיטה‎, [ʃχiˈta]), also transliterated shehitah, shechitah, shehita, means the slaughtering of mammals and birds for food. In Hebrew th...
Shechita - Wikipedia
Dhabihah
Dhabīḥah (or zabiha, Arabic: ذَبِيْحَة‎ dhabīḥah [ðæˈbiːħɐ], 'slaughter') is, in Islamic law, the prescribed method of ritual slaughter of all animals excluding locusts, fish, and most sea-l...
Yagya
In Hinduism, Yagna (Sanskrit: यज्ञ; IAST: yajña, also transliterated yagya, Yagna or yadnya) or yagam (Tamil: யாகம்), is a ritual of offerings accompanied by chanting of Vedic mantras (also...
Yagya - Wikipedia
Gabriel
In Abrahamic religions, Gabriel (Hebrew: גַּבְרִיאֵל,  Gavri'el,  Gaḇrîʼēl, God is my strength; Arabic: جبريل, Jibrīl or جبرائيل Jibrāʾīl) is an archangel who typically serves as a messenger...
Gabriel - Wikipedia
Mount Hor
Mount Hor (Hebrew: הֹר הָהָר, Hor Ha-Har) is the name given in the Old Testament to two distinct mountains. One is in the Land of Edom on the East shore of the Dead Sea (currently, the country of Jord...
Mount Hor - Wikipedia
Epaenetus
Epaenetus may refer to the following persons:
Aggenus Urbicus
Aggenus Urbicus was an ancient Roman technical writer on the science of the Agrimensores, that is, land surveying. It is uncertain when he lived; but he appears to have been a Christian, and it is no...
Briseus
In Greek mythology, Briseus (Βρισεύς) or Brises (Βρίσης) is the father of Briseis (Hippodameia), a maiden captured by the Greeks during the Trojan War, as recorded in the Iliad. Eustathius of Thessal...
Trojan Horse
The Trojan Horse is a tale from the Trojan War about the subterfuge that the Greeks used to enter the city of Troy and win the war. In the canonical version, after a fruitless 10-year siege, the Greek...
Trojan Horse - Wikipedia
Holy places
Holy places, (Loca sancta) generally refers to the sites that a religion considers to be of special religious significance. They are usually places visited by pilgrims.
Located in Bahji near Acre,...
Holy places - Wikipedia
Horkos
In Greek mythology, Horkos (Greek: Ὅρκος, "oath") personifies the curse that will be inflicted on any person who swears a false oath. In his Works and Days, Hesiod states that the Erinyes (Furies) a...
Apostle (Christian)
According to the Bible's New Testament, the Apostles were the primary disciples of Jesus, the central figure in Christianity. During the life and ministry of Jesus in the first century AD, the apostle...
Apostle (Christian) - Wikipedia
Status quo (Holy Land sites)
The status quo of the Holy Land sites resulted from a firman (decree) of Ottoman Sultan Osman III in the 18th century that preserved the division of ownership and responsibilities of various sites imp...
Status quo (Holy Land sites) - Wikipedia
Kulla (god)
Kulla, inscribed 4, where 4 was the logogram for libittu, “brick,” was the Sumero-Babylonian brick-god who was invoked alongside Mušdam, the divine architect at the outset when laying a foundation for...
Pontius Pilate
Pontius Pilate (/ˌpɒnᵗʃəs ˈpaɪlət/ or /ˌpɒnti.əs ˈpaɪlət/; Latin Pontius Pilatus, Greek: Πόντιος Πιλᾶτος, Pontios Pīlātos) was the fifth prefect of the Roman province of Judaea from AD 26–36. He serve...
Pontius Pilate - Wikipedia
Canons of Hippolytus
The Canons of Hippolytus is a Christian text composed of 38 decrees ("canons") of the genre of the Church Orders. The work has been dated to between 336 and 340 CE, though a slightly later date is so...
Canons of Hippolytus - Wikipedia