Authorized Reproductions From The Holy Land

Dead Sea Scrolls

Showing 1–10 of 11 results

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    5 Scrolls Special Edition

    This special edition frame contains five photographic reproductions of the Dead Sea Scrolls. The scrolls are carefully arranged and framed in a plexiglass frame. In addition to the standard attributes delivered with each scroll, we added a small description plaque below each scroll, with its name and location of where the scroll was found.

  • The Paleo-Leviticus Scroll (11Q1 Plate 1039/3)

    The Paleo-Leviticus Scroll (11Q1 Plate 1039/3)


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    The Leviticus Scroll (11Q1 Plate 1039/3) was found in Qumran Cave 11, by a Bedouin in 1956. This scroll includes, the last several chapters of the Book of Leviticus, specifically Leviticus 22-27. The original scroll dates back to a time period between late second century and early first century B.C.E.

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    The Book of Job Scroll (11Q10 Plates 623, 626, 630)


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    The Book of Job Scroll (11Q10 Plates 623, 626, 630) was  found in Qumran Cave 11. The manuscript’s fragments contain the last seven chapters of the translation – Targum of the Book of Job from Hebrew into Aramaic. This manuscript dates back to the second half of second century B.C.E.

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    The Enoch Scroll (4Q201 Plate 821)


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    This manuscript of the Book of Enoch (4Q201 Plate 821) is one of eleven manuscripts found in Qumran Cave 4. There are eleven fragments of the manuscript which comprise this apocryphal work, called the Book of Enoch. Until the discovery of the Dead Sea scrolls, the Book of Enoch was only preserved in Ethiopic and Greek. The uniqueness of this manuscript is that this is the only known copy of Book of Enoch in Aramaic.

  • SFP_7959

    The Book of War Scroll (11Q14 Plate 607/1)


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    The War Scroll is one of the first of Dead Sea Scrolls that was discovered in Qumran in 1947. The Book of War is believed to be the final chapter of the War Scroll, and consists of ten fragments that were found in Qumran Cave 11. This reproduction is the first fragment, out of ten, that comprises the Book of War (11Q14 Plate 607/1).

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    The Ten Commandments Scroll (4Q41 PL. 981)

    This photographic reproduction is of Deuteronomy 5 – The Ten Commandments. It is unique in that there is evidence of it being used as a liturgical document. More importantly, however, the scroll preserves the entire Decalogue (Ten Commandments) in the form that has been handed down to us this day.

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    The Isaiah Scroll (4Q5 Pl. 363/1)

    This replica of Isaiah Scroll (4Q5 PL. 363/1) contains portions of Isaiah 22:10-14 (right column) and Isaiah 23:8-24:15 (left column).  This piece was discovered in Jerusalem’s Old City and the City of David.The scroll dates to the first half of the 1st century CE.

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    The Psalms Scrolls – Songs of Ascent – LIMITED EDITION (11Q5 PL. 976)

    This photographic reproduction is of The Psalms Scrolls 11 Q5 – Songs of Ascent. This is a RARE LIMITED EDITION with only 200 copies with serial numbers to be produced. The book of Psalms contains fifteen Songs of Ascent (Psalms 120-134), which, scholars believe, were sung by the temple priests while ascending the steps leading up to the temple.

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    The Genesis Scroll – The Last Days of Creation (4Q4 PL. 1071)

    The Genesis scroll is unique as it was found in Cave 4 and contains only 11 lines of text (Genesis 1:18-27).  It begins with the conclusion of the fourth day of creation which discusses separation from light to darkness and ends with the creation of man on the sixth day.

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    The ‘Son of God’ Scroll – The Aramaic Apocryphon of Daniel (4Q246 PL. 209)


    This photographic reproduction is The Aramaic Apocryphon of Daniel or “The Son of God” Scroll (4Q246 PL. 209) was found in Cave 4 at Qumran. The sectarian community who wrote the scrolls referred to themselves as ‘sons of light,’ while others who were not members of their yahad movement were termed ‘sons of darkness.’

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All the Dead Sea Scrolls are taken special care in arranging and framing it using plexi glass frame and you can find a small plaque carrying description about each beneath the scroll.

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