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Ancient Post-Flood History by [Johnson, Ken]
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Length: 190 pages Word Wise: Enabled Language: English

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Product description

Product Description

This book is a Christian timeline of ancient post-Flood history based on Bible chronology, the early church fathers, and ancient Jewish and secular history. This can be used as a companion guide in the study of Creation science. This revised edition adds the background history of nine new countries. Learn the true origins of the countries and people of France, Germany, Denmark, Sweden, Ireland, Scotland, Greece, Italy, Russia, Egypt, Israel, Iraq, Iran, China, the Arabs, the Kurds, and more. Some questions answered: Who were the Pharaohs in the times of Joseph and Moses? When did the famine of Joseph occur? What Egyptian documents mention these? When did the Exodus take place? When did the kings of Egypt start being called "Pharaoh" and why? Who was the first king of a united Italy? Who was Zeus and where was he buried? Where did Shem and Ham rule and where were they buried? How large was Nimrod's invasion force that set up the Babylonian Empire, and when did this invasion occur? What is Nimrod's name in Persian documents? How can we use this information to witness to unbelievers? Brought to you by Biblefacts Ministries,

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 526 KB
  • Print Length: 190 pages
  • Publisher: (12 June 2012)
  • Sold by: Amazon Australia Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B008B7WWTG
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #256,806 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) (May include reviews from Early Reviewer Rewards Program) 4.4 out of 5 stars 189 reviews
91 of 95 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Ancient ancestry of nations revealed, biblical narrative substantiated. 3 January 2013
By Jen's pen - Published on
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There is a lot of delicious material to be discovered in these pages, and definitely a lot of scholarship. Johnson's thesis is convincing on all but his synchronism of Egyptian dates and thus dynasties, with biblical events and persons.
I came to this topic with high expectations but felt let down by the author's method of recording his data without footnotes or index. Using A.M. dating without corresponding Gregorian calendar dates is a continuing irritation.
But one can only be grateful for another author to go against the grain of those with closed minds who refuse to consider that biblical sources are a reliable source of our true ancestry.
There are many, many more ancient documents he could have consulted and listed with ancestries carefully preserved right back to Noah and his sons. Johnson seems not to have taken into account the extensive, ground-breaking data in Bill Cooper's "After the Flood, the early post-flood history of Europe back to Noah", New Wine Press, England, 1995.
And where are the footnotes!?How I longed for references so I could check for myself and thus feel on solid ground if I needed to back up so many of his bold statements. It is not good enough to list two or three books at the end of a chapter as your source.
Why no index? If you are going to argue for a strongly contested point of view - then an index and footnotes are essential for other scholars, even if the average reader may not wish to check out any point raised.
For instance from where did he glean the statement that an inscription on a 'black granite Naos at Ismailia' refers to Pharaoh's entire army being destroyed in a 'whirlpool'? Fortunately we also have evidence from the Leiden Ipuwer papyrus, which tells us the Egyptians were lost through 'pouring water' - which Johnson should have noticed, had he read the text. But it's the dating of this source that has caused scholars to reject the link of Ipuwer' as an eyewitness to events as described in the book of Exodus and Psalm 136: 13-15. If only Johnson and Egyptologists would consider T.T. Stewart's thesis where he conclusively proves that Egyptian astronomical dating is incorrect and should be reduced by 300 years. Then from Abraham to Moses, this narrative decisively slots into the 12 Dynasty not the Old Kingdom. Johnson's proposed era fits only on a few points. But there is a mountain of evidence for the 12th dynasty matching the biblical narrative - linguistically, historically, astronomically, geographically, archaeologically and more. So Pharaoh Amenemhet I imprisoned Joseph. Moses was born under Sesotris III when the Hebrews were enslaved. Amenemhet IV was the tyrannical Pharaoh of the Exodus - certainly not Johnson's stab at Adikam nor many Egyptologist's insistence on Rameses!
And one last point - the text could do with editing out the typos on several pages on what is otherwise a fascinating revelation of little acknowledged history.
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Awesome Reference Guide 28 June 2016
By Mad Jenny Vane - Published on
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Love the timeline in the back of the book showing from Adam on down, including their ages and year of death. Fascinating!!!

It took me a few months to finish due to toddlerism in my house, but I just finished it and think it's still fascinating! I've read some of the poor reviews, and everyone fancies themselves experts on history or Biblical knowledge, including the Dead Sea Scrolls. I don't know why this is the case when the author gave other accounts from non-Biblical sources to back up the material, even from different perspectives. What more do people want? The Bible references the book of Jasher, so why not dive into it? Just because 66 books make up the modern Bible, there was a time, during Constantine, where owning certain books of the Bible was punishable by death! No wonder they hid other manuscripts away! Posterity. I'm reading the Book of Enoch, and it doesn't sound/read like the Bible. It's more straight forward in our modern vernacular, unlike the versions of the Bible, which have gone through many languages from their original sources. This book was precise, short, and worth referencing. Very well done!
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars An idea in need of a really good editor. 29 April 2017
By Joyce Redos - Published on
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Let me begin by saying that I believe Genesis is God's truth and that it is foundational to understanding.the rest of Scripture. I was really looking forward to reading a book that might shed light on other ancient sources claimed to expand our knowledge of events after the flood as human beings flourished and spread out. Despite its claims, this book didn't do the job. It is so poorly edited, so poorly organized that one cannot take it seriously. It does not qualify as a work of serious biblical scholarship and that is a pity.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Another great book by Ken Johnson 16 December 2016
By Carole King - Published on
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This book was packed full of facts and is a great example of the research and detail that Ken Johnson is known for. It is so full of information that I think it is impossible to retain it all with just one read. The biblical names and ancient country names can get confusing if you read too much at once, but it is fantastic to find out the history of the ancient world. With the great influx of crazy teachings and downright unbiblical doctrines I have finally found someone that will give me honest and sound extra-biblical teaching. Many people look for other sources besides the bible to present a more precise picture of history, prophecy and certain Christian doctrines that many seem to want to toss out. Ken Johnson uses extra biblical sources that are historic or based on early teachings of the church, prior to the beginnings of Roman Church. He has a great amount of knowledge regarding prophetic symbolism and early church doctrines. If you are looking for other works to glean from, I highly recommend Ken Johnson's books.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Genes 14 September 2015
By Sarah - Published on
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Very informative and fun to read -- a valuable and precious little book! I love his books and admire his work!!!
I have a question to the author, however, about the location of the garden of Eden. All the books I've read so far are pointing the lower parts of the rivers for Eden--why? Genesis 2:10 says, "A river watering the garden flowed from Eden; from there it was separated into four headwaters." Aren't we supposed to look for the upper part of the rivers for Eden, before they got separated into four major rivers? Could it have been the east side of present Turkey? That's my understanding from the word of the Bible.

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