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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter One   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

By what authority have historians left God and the Bible out of history? This question may come as a surprise. Many are unaware that a radically new interpretation of history is being taught in schools and colleges today. It is a history of the world in which God and the supernatural are rejected. I ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Two   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

How long has Man been upon earth? Where, and through whom, did civilization originate? What about "prehistoric man"? Can the history of the Bible be reconciled with ancient history? with Egyptian and Babylonian chronology? Historians and archaeologists are sharply divided over these questi ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Three   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

The restoration of history begins with this chapter. It has taken years of research to recover all the vital pieces of evidence needed to tell the full story. The assumptions of historians and archaeologists had first to be cleared away. The most difficult part, however, was the recovery of rejected ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Four   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

Who was the daughter of Pharaoh who adopted Moses? Where is Moses mentioned in the story of Egypt? Who was that Ramses whose land Jacob was given to dwell in? Which Pharaoh took Sarai from Abram? Thus far only half the story of Egypt before the Exodus has been told. The first eight dynasties have to ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Five   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

Numerous catastrophic events befell Egypt at the time of the Exodus. A frightful destruction of its national wealth; loss of two million people used as slaves; the death of its most powerful rulers. All public building ceases. Historians have looked vainly for this sign of the Exodus sometime in the ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Six   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

The return of Egypt to a great world power commenced with the overthrow of the Shepherd Kings in Upper Egypt. It opened the way for the most glamorous and the most incestuous of all Egyptian families Dynasty XVIII of Thebes. Archaeology has provided a wealth of information for this period. Yet ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Seven   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

No period of Egyptian history is in greater confusion than the close of Dynasty XVIII. To reconstruct this period scholars have limited themselves almost wholly to the meagre finds of archaeology. without any proof whatsoever, they have rejected or silently passed over the testimony of Africanus and ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Eight   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

The next big surprise in Egyptian history is the dating of Ramesses the Great and Dynasty XIX. Few scholars were willing to consider the evidence, presented in 1945, for dating Ramesses about seven centuries later than the conventional dating (see "Theses for the Reconstruction of Ancient Histo ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Nine   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

For the first 2000 years of human history, Africa and Egypt in particular was the vortex of world politics. Today Africa is militarily a void. Its native population borders on savagery in many areas. Its culture is universally primitive. Egypt and Ethiopia once the world's leaders are toda ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Ten   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

Civilization began at Babel. But the thread of history first had to be traced through Egypt. Into Egypt journeyed the founders of civilization. Egypt kept the history of the past alive. The Greek and Roman historians and theologians and philosophers were universally interested in Egypt. By contrast, ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Eleven   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

The writings of Berossus, the contemporary of Manetho, are altogether lost. No valid dates of individual kings have been preserved by classic writers from Berossus. Berossus' first post-flood dynasty is completely distorted. It is said to be composed of 86 Chaldean kings who supposedly reigned abo ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Twelve   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

Since the building of the city of Babel, not a single recorded dynasty originated in the city precincts of Babylon for over 1000 years. Not until the renowned First Dynasty of Babylon did it become the supreme seat of political power. Hammurabi or rather each historian who has written about him ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Thirteen   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

In earlier days of critical study scholars were enamored of Egyptian history. Everything in the Bible was made to conform to the latest interpretation of Egyptologists. As with all fads, it wore thin. Then came an abundance of new material from Mesopotamia. Assyria proved particularly rich. In its b ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Fourteen   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

The history of Assyria differs greatly from the history of Babylonia. Babylonia was divided into numerous semi-independent regions and city-states. Its dynasties were usually shortlived. Assyria, by contrast, had unusually centralized government. Not more than two or three royal families dominated t ...

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Compendium of World History - Volume 1 Compendium of World History - Volume 1  -  Chapter Fifteen   
Herman L Hoeh  -  Ambassador College Thesis   -  1967

The wide conquests of the Assyrian Empire brought her into direct contact with many nations dwelling within and beyond the confines of the Middle East. Twice Assyria attempted to conquer India. Twice she failed. Twice the Medes rose in successful revolt against the Assyrians. A people so far removed ...

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