Navigate here to help you follow along with the calendars I built for this Real Israel Talk Radio episode. OR go to www.cominghome.co.il and click on “Free Resources.” Then click on “Podcast Extras.”
If you are a detail and numbers person, you will want to listen to this Real Israel Talk Radio program. This is Episode 116 and PART 3 in my continued analysis of Yeshua’s last Passover week timeline related to the time and date structures of the Jewish and Roman Second Temple Period calendars. With today’s episode, we’ll learn some core concepts about three principle calendars competing with each other in the time of Yeshua. The three calendars I am speaking about are:
- A) The Secular Roman Calendar
- B) The “Official” Religious Judean Pharisaic Calendar
- C) The “Unofficial” Tzadok Sevens Calendar of the Qumran Priestly Community
On this podcast, we will also learn some details about the Roman counting and naming of day and night hours while comparing this to the Jewish counting and naming of day and night hours.
We’ll also learn about the Passover terminology “Beyn HaArbayim,” often translated into English as “twilight.” But is this a reference to twilight? Not according to the Hebrew language. It specifically refers to the structure of each day comprised of two evenings. The first evening begins after 12-noon and the second evening begins with sunset at 6:00. The Hebrew term “Beyn HaArbayim” defines that time as about 1500 hours or 3:00, when Yeshua died on that Roman crucifixion tree, fulfilling the command of the slaughter of the Passover lamb in Exodus chapter 12.
If you like details and numbers, you will appreciate all this and a lot more coming at you with today’s podcast program on the structure of Second Temple Period time and date, day and night. And to help you along, follow along with the transcription of the show contents. This is Real Israel Talk Radio Podcast Episode 116 and Part 3 in my series about Yeshua’s last Passover week timeline related to the time and date structures of the Jewish and Roman Second Temple Period.