Karlo Vegelahn
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Dead Sea Scrolls Examination - Possibly the coolest archeological experience you will have in Israel, in the most bizarre architectural structure...

Dead Sea Scrolls Examination - Possibly the coolest archeological experience you will have in Israel, in the most bizarre architectural structure...

Dead Sea Scrolls: Discovered first in 1947 in desert caves. Ascribed by some scholars to the Essenes, an ancient Jewish sect, dated to the turn of B.C. to A.D.

Dead Sea Scrolls: Discovered first in 1947 in desert caves. Ascribed by some scholars to the Essenes, an ancient Jewish sect, dated to the turn of B.C. to A.D.

John Wycliffe (1320-1384) was a professor of Latin and divinity at Oxford who began to profess that that the bible should be available in the common tongue. His followers were known as Lollards (from the Dutch for muttering and/or the Franciscan Lolhard who converted to the Waldensians in the 1370s), although they varied greatly in belief. Wycliffe's Bible was published in 1382.

John Wycliffe (1320-1384) was a professor of Latin and divinity at Oxford who began to profess that that the bible should be available in the common tongue. His followers were known as Lollards (from the Dutch for muttering and/or the Franciscan Lolhard who converted to the Waldensians in the 1370s), although they varied greatly in belief. Wycliffe's Bible was published in 1382.

WHAT HAPPENED TO JOHN WYCLIFFE? Wycliffe Bible.  It was on May 4, 1415 that John Wycliffe, the English scholar, priest, translator, reformer and Oxford University teacher was declared a heretic by the Council of Constance. It was decreed that his books be burned and his remains be exhumed. The exhumation was carried out 13 years later, in 1428 – his remains were dug up, burned, and the ashes cast into the River Swift.

WHAT HAPPENED TO JOHN WYCLIFFE? Wycliffe Bible. It was on May 4, 1415 that John Wycliffe, the English scholar, priest, translator, reformer and Oxford University teacher was declared a heretic by the Council of Constance. It was decreed that his books be burned and his remains be exhumed. The exhumation was carried out 13 years later, in 1428 – his remains were dug up, burned, and the ashes cast into the River Swift.