The Israelis Museum is one of the ten largest museums in the world. We went to it on the Sabbath, because there was no other place to go, so there were a lot of people on that day. The first stop must be the treasure of the town hall, the Dead Sea Scrolls. Unfortunately, the words do not understand, read also do not understand, this white onion museum is the whole of Israel Museum can not take photos of the place. Secondly, I went to see the model of the second temple. It's magnificent. Outside, if someone can explain what it is, it's easier to understand. The third stop was the only archaeological museum with Chinese explanatory instruments in the museum, mostly about the Canaan period or 2000 years ago. Then I went to the China Pavilion and was shocked to see the melon seed road paved with Jingdezhen ceramics. There are also many works by Ai Qing's youngest son, Ivey. I also went to the mural gallery, but because I don't know how to appreciate art, I don't even know the works of the masters. In a word, it's a big museum. It's tired walking all the time, but it's worth it. On the Sabbath day, even the cafe is closed and there's no place to buy a hot drink. Next to the museum is the Hebrew University of Jews.
The Museum went after the Holocaust Memorial, perhaps because it was too heavy before, or because it was too tired for the last two days of the trip, so no one was interested in it. They also become less talkative. So the memorial hall did not enter the real hall, first looked at the Garden Square, then looked at the jar Hall of the Dead Sea Scrolls, the exhibition hall of the Dead Sea Scrolls was made into the jar that was fitted with it. It was really creative and appropriate. After entering, it must be quiet and not take pictures. Those authentic pieces are too precious. We spent a long time in front of the model of the ancient city of Jerusalem. The area of the temple was so large that the model was very detailed and realistic. There is another alternative art sculpture, which is difficult to understand. There are cafes and souvenir shops in museums, but things are too expensive and not too much fun. When I left, I saw an interesting fire hydrant, red like an alien.
A shepherd boy came across a cave full of scriptures in search of the lost sheep. These scrolls are packed in earthen pots. Museums have been built for these scrolls of parchment. In addition to the amazing ancient handwritten scrolls, there are also periodic exhibitions of cultural relics.
Ticket 54NIS is a little expensive, but the contents are worth seeing, mainly composed of several parts, one is the Dead Sea Scroll Exhibition Hall (Figure 4), this excitement! It is necessary to tell the story of the Dead Sea Scrolls: because the original version of the Bible has no trace to follow, some people have been questioning whether the Old Testament of the Bible has been tampered with. Before the Dead Sea Scrolls were discovered, the earliest text was the text of Masora, but this text was the earliest in the 9th century A.D. Until the summer of 1947, in Gumulan, northwest of the Dead Sea, a Bedouin teenager threw stones into a cave while searching for a lost lamb. He heard the sound of broken pots filled with Dead Sea scrolls that later shocked the world. These scrolls were written in the 3rd to 2nd centuries B.C., pushing forward the earliest version of the Bible for at least 1,000 years, and were found to be very similar to the later version of Masora, confirming that the Bible had not been tampered with. Another part of the tour is the second temple model. Although it is a model, it can still be seen that the magnificent momentum of the year (Figure 3) is moving forward the sculpture exhibition. (Fig. 2) The main Pavilion is then visited. The main pavilion has four parts: the National Art Museum, the Jewish Archaeological Museum, the Modern Art Museum and the Temporary Exhibition Hall. In the National Gallery there are areas showing Jewish life, from birth to death. There's an area in the archaeological museum where Tola boxes are loaded all over the world. That's golden and shining. (Fig. 1) There is much more to see than that. If you really want to visit, it will take one day. After reading it, I feel that I am really very limited. I really know little about the Middle East's civilization and history. This part of the content is very helpful to understand the Bible, especially the Old Testament. However, the Israeli Museum does not provide any Chinese materials. It is a pity that this part of the content is very helpful to understand the Bible, especially the Old Testament.
Jewish tour guides are dedicated and have plenty of time to see. They arrange to visit museums separately. Ticket prices are discounted. Cultural relics are displayed and preserved in Israel at various times. It can be seen that they are all influenced by the strong culture from the four sides. They have set up a Chinese Pavilion specially, which is very cordial.
It's a little far from the city. We walked there for more than half an hour. It's still quite good inside. There's a photo exhibition hall that feels good. The exhibition of cultural relics is also good. Especially the architecture of the Dead Sea Scrolls is the most distinctive one.
The museum was not built long ago, but the collection is very rich, covering almost the archaeology of the fifty-six thousand to eighteenth centuries B.C., covering most of the area around the Mediterranean Sea, including ancient Egypt, Greece, Rome, Byzantium, Arabia, Persia and other collections. The most important are the Dead Sea Scrolls and the Temple Model. In front of the huge model of the second temple, we can get a glimpse of the magnificence and splendor of the temple and the old city of Jerusalem.
They all say - "God has given the world a very beautiful nine points in Jerusalem. Up to the Temple Mount, there is a panoramic view of Jerusalem. The tall Golden-crowned Church is only a small half-circle in the distance. The whole city is marked with eyes. How magnificent.