Judaism and its long history. - Coggle Diagram
Judaism and its long history.
Serpents: are known as evil beings from the underworld, they also represent fertility, healing, and rebirth.
Tree of knowledge of good and evil; after fruit was eaten from the tree of knowledge it had become a representation of not only good from the tree but a mixture of evil as well.
Adam, in the Hebrew Bible he was the first man God had created, then he betrayed God by eating fruit from the tree of knowledge.
Eve, she was the first woman created by God to accompany Adam. She is portrayed as the most beautiful woman after being made in god's image.
Garden of Eden: the torah describes the Garden of Eden as an ideal place where the first man and woman and all other living beings could be together in harmony in communion with God.
Expulsion: forcing someone to leave a place after they are no longer welcome, permanent removal.
Noah, in the book of Genisis he is the hero of the flood who had saved two of each animal to help repopulate the earth.
Abraham, he was most notably known for being the first jew, he is whom all Jews are descended from.
Sarah, she was the first of the four Matriarchs, she represents motherhood in every woman. She had a great job converting gentiles into her faith of Judaism.
Hagar, she was a princess who was set to be matched with Abraham. she had given birth to a child of Abraham, one of them being Ishmael.
Ishmael, the son of Abraham. He was curious about all wicked things his father detested; he was outcasted for praying to other idols.
Isaac, son of Abraham and Sarah. One of three patriarchs of Israelites and is an important individual in Abrahamic religions like Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. he is also known as the grandfather of the twelve tribes of Israel.
Covenant, a promise that was made between Abraham and God, an offering of protection and land for following the path of god.
Job, he was a historical factual figure, according to some he never existed. He was created to convey a divine message.
Temple Destruction: the destruction of the first Jewish temple in Jerusalem was destroyed by the Babylonians.
Messiah: in Jewish religion Davidic who delivered Israel from captivity and restored the faith into its golden age.
Apocalyptic Prophetic tradition: the religious belief of the imminent end of the world within one's lifetime from a catastrophic natural event.
Pharisees: it means one who is separated, it also refers to the separation from impure Gentiles.
Sadduccees; a party of the highest priestesses, aristocratic families, and merchants, the wealthier individuals. They represent a conservative view of Judaism.
Essenes: they were a mystic Jewish sect that flourished in the 2nd century BCE, they believed a new kingdom was coming along with a new Messiah.
Zealots: a political movement in Judaism that committed violence against the Roman Empire in Judea provenance and refused Roman rule.
Do not have any other gods.
Do not make or worship idols.
Do not disrespect or misuse God’s name.
Remember the Sabbath and keep it holy.
Honour your mother and father.
Do not commit murder.
Do not commit adultery.
Do not steal.
Do not tell lies
Do not be envious of others
613 Commandment: at some point in their lives all Jews should take the time to write a new Torah to keep it alive.
Maimonides 13 Principles:
Belief in the existence of the Creator, who is perfect in every manner of existence and is the Primary Cause of all that exists.
The belief in G‑d's absolute and unparalleled unity.
The belief in G‑d's non-corporeality, nor that He will be affected by any physical occurrences, such as movement, or rest, or dwelling.
The belief in G‑d's eternity.
The imperative to worship G‑d exclusively and no foreign false gods.
The belief that G‑d communicates with man through prophecy.
The belief in the primacy of the prophecy of Moses our teacher.
The belief in the divine origin of the Torah.
The belief in the immutability of the Torah.
The belief in G‑d's omniscience and providence.
The belief in divine reward and retribution.
The belief in the arrival of the Messiah and the messianic era.
The belief in the resurrection of the dead.
Orthodox: a branch in Judaism that teaches a strict rabbinical and adherence of traditional Jewish law and its observants.
Conservative: a prevalent Judaism faith in North America seeks to preserve Jewish traditions and rituals with a more flexible approach than Orthodox Jews.
Reform: In Germany a form of Judaism created by philosopher Moses Mendelssohn who reformed/abandoned aspects of Orthodox jewish worship and rituals