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Qumran Caves: Why were thousands of years old Jewish manuscripts kept in Qumran caves? mystery solved


Tel Aviv
Handwritten manuscripts found in the famous Qumran caves of Israel have been claimed to solve the mystery. These handwritten manuscripts, thousands of years old, were discovered in 1947 by a shepherd who went out to find a goat. These ancient Jewish and Hebrew religious manuscripts were kept in the natural caves of Qumran, away from the human population. These manuscripts are also known as Dead Sea Scrolls. Scientists could not find out till today how these manuscripts reached this deserted and deserted place.

Mystery of handwritten manuscripts solved
Now a document is claimed to be the first to be placed near the Dead Sea that claims to have been settled. The document also explains why the Jewish and Hebrew manuscripts were kept so far away from the human population. This document is also said to be a thousand years old, which is kept in Cairo, the capital of Egypt.

Study done on the Qumran caves published in the journal
An article published in the journal Religions reported earlier this year that Daniel Vanstub, an archaeologist at Ben-Gurion University in the Israeli Negev, solved the mystery. He suggested that Qumran may have been the site where a large annual celebration of the mysterious Jewish Essence was hosted.

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Annual religious meeting was held in Qumran
People of Judaism from Israel’s cities and rural areas attended this mystical ceremony in large numbers. The ceremony was also known as the convent or renewal. It has been told in this study that Qumran was also built to organize the same function. A similar ceremony is mentioned in parts of the Dead Sea Scrolls.

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The event was held in the third month of the Jewish calendar.
In a recent interview with Live Science, Weinstub said that the gathering was held in the third month of the Jewish calendar. It was called Sivan, which falls in the present month of May or June. This ceremony was organized in a very organized and large scale. Detailed and clear rules were also made regarding this ceremony. Weinstab also reported in his study that Qumran was the site of this annual ceremony which was based on a version of the religious community’s rules written in the Damascus Document or the Damascus Covenant.

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