Articles by Siegfried H. Horn
A look at some recent discoveries with which ministers ought to be acquainted.
Avoiding sensational statements and stories concerning archaeological discoveries.
This solicited article points out some timely cautions to those who speak on the subject of archeology. However, the author encourages our ministers to speak on this subject and gives a list of authentic writers that can be followed with confidence.
For eight weeks—from March 19 to May 12—Philippine Union College at Manila was host to a field school for workers from all over the far-flung lands of the Far Eastern Division.
An accurate chronological scheme is essential for a correct understanding of Bible history.
Modern Jericho is a flourishing city in the lower Jordan valley.
Highlights from the latest Extension School of the Seminary.
How our visits to many various museums in Europe shed light on the Bible and strengthened our faith.
The archaeological investigations of the Bible lands during the last 150 years have reopened the history of the past.
The latest extension school of the Seventh-day Adventist Theological Seminary of Andrews University was conducted during the months of February and March, 1962. It was held on the campus of Japan Missionary College, some forty miles southeast of Tokyo, Japan, which in the past has played a major role in the training of Japanese ministers.
Introducing a learned periodical published by the seminary
Seventh-day Adventist ministers have no need of being reminded that the exact dating of Artaxerxes' 7th year is of great importance.
The Bible represents Abraham as a possessor of camels (Gen. 12:16), sending his servants to Haran with a caravan of ten camels to secure a wife for Isaac (Gen. 24:10).
References to Iron in the Pentateuch-Part II
References to Iron in the Pentateuch--Part 1
Last part of the series
Second part of the article started last month
ANDREWS UNIVERSITY sponsored the third season of excavations at Tell Hesban in Jordan from June 20 to August 15, 1973, with a staff of 57 and about 120 local workmen. The American Schools of Oriental Research (ASOR), which has done more for the progress of Biblical archeology than any other institution, and Calvin Theological Seminary, in Grand Rapids, Michigan, provided both financial support and key staff members. . .
An analysis on the book of Daniel and the language that it is written in
SEPTEMBER 19, 1971, William Foxwell Albright died at the age of 80. With his passing the world of Biblical and archeological scholarship lost one of the greatest minds of recent times and probably the greatest orientalist who ever lived. . .
A recently published cuneiform inscription may confirm a story that Bible critics had dismissed as legend.
Is there any basis for the claim that the ancient Hebrews borrowed the seventh-day Sabbath from their idolatrous neighbors?
A Supplement to Ministry
Was Artaxerxes decree to rebuild Jerusalem given in the year 457 B.C.? Some old papyri, stored in the bottom of a trunk until 1 947, provide helpful information regarding the beginning of the 2300 days/years.
The evidence indicates that the ancient world recognized the maxims of a divinely instituted moral law known to the Judeo-Christian believers as the Decalogue.
More than a hundred years ago a dedicated German scholar discovered 129 large parchment leaves of a Biblical manuscript in a wastepaper basket and rescued portions of Scripture older than any copies then known.
Ancient scrolls continue to shed light on what happened at Jamnia, and how we got our Bible. The story is more complex and interesting than you may have thought.