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From Library of Congress Name Authority File

Dead Sea scrolls

  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Work Locale

    • (naf) Palestine
  • Form

    • Biblical manuscripts
  • Variants

    • Jerusalem scrolls
    • ʻAin Fashka scrolls
    • Jericho scrolls
    • Scrolls, Dead Sea
    • Qumrân scrolls
    • Rękopisy z Qumran
    • Shikai bunsho
    • Megilot Midbar Yehudah
    • Dodezee-rollen
    • Kumránské rukopisy
    • Documentos de Qumrán
    • Textos de Qumrán
    • Rollos del Mar Muerto
    • Manuscritos del Mar Muerto
    • Manuscrits de la mer Morte
    • Dödahavsrullarna
    • Kumranin kirjoitukset
    • Kuolleenmeren kirjoitukset
    • Qumranhandskrifterna
    • Qumranin kirjoitukset
    • Qumran Caves scrolls
  • Use For

  • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

  • Closely Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

  • Sources

    • found: Wallenstein, M. Hymns from the Judean scrolls ... 1950.
    • found: Sobre los Documentos de Qumrán, 1975:cover (Documentos de Qumram) p. 121 (Textos de Qumrán) p. 158 (Rollos del Mar Muerto, Manuscritos del Mar Muerto, Manuscrits de la mer Morte)
    • found: Email from FI-HUHM, Oct. 9, 2006(additional forms in Finnish and Swedish: Dödahavsrullarna, Kumranin kirjoitukset, Kuolleenmeren kirjoitukset, Qumranhandskrifterna, Qumranin kirjoitukset; taken from VESA and correspond to the ones used by the National Library of Finland and other Finnish libraries)
    • found: viewed August 24, 2012(... Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek texts)
    • found: Wikipedia, September 22, 2016(The Dead Sea Scrolls, in the narrow sense of Qumran Caves Scrolls, are a collection of some 981 different texts discovered between 1946 and 1956 in eleven caves (Qumran caves) in the immediate vicinity of the Hellenistic-period Jewish settlement at Khirbet Qumran in the eastern Judaean Desert, the modern West Bank; consensus is that the Qumran Caves Scrolls date from the last three centuries BCE and the first century CE; include the third oldest known surviving manuscripts of works later included in the Hebrew Bible canon, along with deuterocanonical and extra-biblical manuscripts which preserve evidence of the diversity of religious thought in late Second Temple Judaism; most of the texts are written in Hebrew, with some in Aramaic (in different regional dialects, including Nabataean), and a few in Greek. If discoveries from the Judean desert are included, Latin (from Masada) and Arabic (from Khirbet al-Mird) can be added)
  • Editorial Notes

    • [Access point is for the collection of manuscripts in Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek.]
  • Change Notes

    • 1979-08-15: new
    • 2016-09-23: revised
  • Alternate Formats