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Jesus and His Jewish Influences

Jesus and His Jewish Influences

Professor Jodi Magness, Ph.D.
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill

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Jesus and His Jewish Influences

Course No. 6281
Professor Jodi Magness, Ph.D.
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
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4.5 out of 5
78 Reviews
87% of reviewers would recommend this series
Course No. 6281
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  • Audio or Video?
  • You should buy audio if you would enjoy the convenience of experiencing this course while driving, exercising, etc. While the video does contain visual elements, the professor presents the material in an engaging and clear manner, so the visuals are not necessary to understand the concepts. Additionally, the audio audience may refer to the accompanying course guidebook for names, works, diagrams, illustrations, and examples that are cited throughout the course.
  • You should buy video if you prefer learning visually and wish to take advantage of the visual elements featured in this course. While the video version can be considered lightly illustrated, it does feature illustrations, photos, and images of Jesus and other religious figures, as well as ancient art, architecture, and sculptures. Visual learners have the added benefit of on-screen text to help reinforce material.
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What Will You Learn?

  • Explore excerpts and passages from influential texts such as the Hebrew Bible, the Dead Sea Scrolls, the Apocrypha, and more.
  • Follow the evolution of 12 Israelite tribes into a monarchy that crumbled over tensions about worshipping the God of Israel.
  • Examine how the Book of Daniel is repeated in Jesus's own prophesies about the destruction of the Temple.
  • Learn how the expansion of the Hasmonean Kingdom provides narratives of Jesus from the Gospels of Matthew and Luke.
  • Unpack the hidden meaning and significance of the Dead Sea Scrolls themselves.
  • Hear the story (as related by Josephus) of the trial and execution of Jesus's brother, James the Just.

Course Overview

For anyone interested in understanding the profound effect Jesus had on the world, it’s important to realize that his actions and teachings didn’t emerge from a vacuum. Rather, they were the product of a fascinating dialogue with—and reaction to—the traditions, cultures, and historical developments of ancient Jewish beliefs. In fact, early Judaism and Jesus are two subjects so inextricably linked that one cannot arrive at a true understanding of Jesus without understanding the time in which he lived and taught.

In search of a more complete comprehension of Jesus’s legacy, this course explores fundamental questions such as:

  • How was early Judaism markedly different from the Rabbinic Judaism practiced today?

  • What kind of world did early Jewish sects envision, and how does Jesus’s world view relate to theirs?

  • How did events like the Babylonian exile and the reign of Herod the Great affect the development of Judaism up to Jesus’s time?

  • What did it really mean to be a Jew in ancient Israel—and what did it mean for Jesus?

Answers to these and other thought-provoking questions about ancient Judaism and the roots of Jesus’s ministry can be found in the 24 intriguing lectures of Jesus and His Jewish Influences. Crafted by acclaimed archaeologist and biblical scholar Jodi Magness of The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, this fascinating course approaches the subject of Jesus from a historical, rather than scriptural, perspective; one rooted in the study of ancient texts and archaeological discoveries. You’ll embark upon an in-depth investigation of the ancient world that Jesus was born into, and you’ll revisit the tumultuous events of early Jewish history with the specific purpose of gleaning hidden insights into how they shaped an individual—and a movement—whose legacy endures to this very day.

Learn How Ancient Israel Gave Rise to Jesus

Instead of focusing on historically authenticating the Gospel accounts of Jesus’s sayings and activities, Jesus and His Jewish Influences is interested in exploring how the Gospel accounts are better understood through the lens of early Judaism. To this end, Professor Magness’s lectures are a veritable survey of some of the most defining moments in ancient Israel, from the establishment of Mosaic Law to the destruction of the Second Temple by the Romans in 70 A.D. These include:

  • The destruction of Solomon’s Temple: In 586 B.C., the Kingdom of Judah fell to the Babylonians, and Solomon’s Temple was destroyed. Signaling the end of the First Temple Period, this traumatic event was drawn upon later by the Gospel authors as a way to illustrate Jesus’s foreshadowing of the destruction of the Second Temple in 70 A.D.

  • The Babylonian exile: After the conquest of the Kingdom of Judah, the inhabitants were forced into exile. The exile ended in 539 B.C. after the Persian king Cyrus allowed the exiled Jews return to Jerusalem and rebuild their temple. This return, however, led to a powerful schism between the Jews and Samaritans—one reflected in Gospel parables about Samaritans.

  • The Maccabean Revolt: When Judaism was outlawed under the orders of Antiochus IV, a priestly clan named the Maccabees (or Hasmoneans) led a revolt in 167 B.C. to oppose this new reality. Lasting for years, the revolt was a reaction to Antiochus IV’s edict outlawing Judaism and rededicating the Jerusalem temple to the worship of Olympian Zeus. The rise of the Maccabean Kingdom also provides interesting context for understanding the Gospel birth narratives about Jesus.

Along the way, you’ll encounter a fascinating range of early Jewish sects, including the Pharisees, Sadducees, and Essenes. You’ll also meet some of the predecessors and contemporaries of Jesus who played a pivotal role in shaping or recording the world Jesus was born into, such as

  • Herod the Great, the tyrannical and murderous ruler of Judea infamous for the (historically questionable) Massacre of the Innocents;

  • Flavius Josephus, the ancient historian whose writings complement the works of the Gospel authors and who offers first-hand accounts of events during the time of Jesus and afterwards;

  • King Josiah, the ruler of Judea loved by the biblical writers (and described in glowing terms) for his religious reforms asserting the centrality of the Jerusalem Temple and its priesthood.

Draw Illuminating Connections between Jesus and Judaism

At the heart of these lectures are eye-opening, illuminating insights into the numerous historical connections between Jesus and the story of early Judaism. You’ll see firsthand how this background provides a deeper, more well-rounded context for understanding Gospel accounts of Jesus’s life and ministry—and, conversely, the Gospels themselves provide valuable information about how Judaism was lived and practiced in Jesus’s time.

Here are just a few of the many connections you’ll make in Jesus and His Jewish Influences:

  • Schismatic Samaritans: The historic schism between the Jews and Samaritans after the Babylonian exile can be found hidden within the popular parable of the Good Samaritan. The story itself puts a strange spin on the person who comes out looking good (the Samaritan) considering that Samaritans were, in the eyes of Jews during the time of Jesus, schismatics.

  • Golden rules: The passage in Matthew that recounts Jesus’s “golden rule” illustrates a broad disagreement among early Jews about whether or not to love one’s enemies. Jesus’s views about loving everyone (and healing the sick) stem not from pure kindness alone but from his view of holiness—that one can only enter the Kingdom of Heaven by emulating God’s perfection.

  • Political executions: Why was James, the brother of Jesus, not crucified but stoned to death? The answer is that he was charged with violating Jewish law, unlike Jesus, who was executed by the Romans on a charge of treason. James’s execution by the Sanhedrin (on possibly trumped-up charges) reflects the early hostility of elite Jews toward the proto-Christians.

  • Mountaintop revelations: What makes the episode of the Sermon on the Mount so interesting is its clear connection with Moses’s revelation of the law on Mount Sinai. Both revelations take place on sacred mountaintops, and both involve the establishment of new laws meant to guide an entire people

Get a Fresh Look at the Origins of History’s Most Influential Figure

Throughout the course, Professor Magness speaks directly from her hands-on experience as a classical archaeologist digging in Israel and her depth of knowledge as a scholar of early Judaism. The winner of numerous teaching awards and honors, she’s spent her entire career immersed in the rich history of the ancient Holy Land, making her the perfect professor for a course designed to place Jesus within his contemporary socio-political environs.

Every lecture of Jesus and His Jewish Influences draws on a wealth of excerpts and passages from some of the most important and influential texts ever written, including:

  • the Hebrew Bible
  • the New Testament (specifically the four canonical Gospels)
  • the Apocrypha (“hidden works”) and Pseudepigrapha (“false writings”)
  • historical accounts, including Josephus’s The Jewish War
  • the Dead Sea Scrolls

What made Jesus Jesus? How did his life and teachings reflect his Jewish roots—and break away from them? Prepare for a fresh look at Jesus that will bring you closer than ever to the dawn of a spiritual figure—and revolution—that would change the world.

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24 lectures
 |  30 minutes each
  • 1
    Jesus and Judaism
    Begin your fascinating historical adventure by developing a solid framework for your exploration of Jesus's Jewish influences. What was it like to be a Jew in the ancient world? What do we mean when we talk about Jewish temples? And how similar was ancient Judaism to other ancient religions. x
  • 2
    Sacred Mountains and Law Giving in Judaism
    In ancient Judaism, there was little distinction between religion and politics. In this lecture, explore the importance of the law (the Torah) in the Jewish religion. Then, draw some intriguing connections between the giving of the law to Moses on Mount Sinai and Jesus's own Sermon on the Mount. x
  • 3
    The United and Divided Israelite Kingdoms
    In this in-depth look at the kingdoms of David and Solomon, follow the transformation of 12 Israelite tribes into a monarchy that eventually crumbled over tensions regarding how to properly worship the God of Israel. Along the way, probe controversies that lie at the heart of modern scholarship's hottest debates. x
  • 4
    The Destruction of Solomon's Temple
    How (and why) did the First Temple Period end? First, examine the reign of King Josiah, whose popular religious reforms reasserted the importance of Jerusalem's Temple. Then, investigate the Temple's traumatic destruction - and its relationship to Gospel accounts about the destruction of the Second Temple. x
  • 5
    The Jewish and Samaritan Schism
    After the end of the Babylonian exile in 539 B.C., returning exiles began to reestablish themselves in Jerusalem under Ezra and Nehemiah. This return would lead to a dramatic schism between Jews and Samaritans - one which, as you'll learn, would influence encounters with Samaritans in Jesus's own time. x
  • 6
    The Jewish Diaspora and the Golden Rule
    What insights into the ancient Jewish diaspora communities can we glean from close readings of the Book of Tobit and the Book of Esther? What do these books say about holiness and the treatment of other people (the "golden rule" of Jesus's time)? Join the fascinating historical-literary debate. x
  • 7
    Alexander the Great's Impact on the Jews
    Alexander the Great's legendary visit to Jerusalem and Judea had a profound influence on the development of ancient Jewish traditions. Could the ancient warrior also have served as a model for the mythical Jesus? Professor Magness illuminates possible narrative parallels between these two iconic figures of Western history. x
  • 8
    Jews and Greek Rule: The Heliodorus Affair
    Investigate the strange episode known as the Heliodorus Affair. This power struggle between Jerusalem's elite families during the time of the Ptolemies and Seleucids became a key turning point in the history of Jews in Judea. We also see echoes of this conflict in Gospel accounts of taxation. x
  • 9
    Desolating Sacrilege and the Maccabean Revolt
    Follow the turbulent story of the Maccabean Revolt after the outlawing of Judaism under Antiochus IV. Then, examine how the Book of Daniel (written around the time of the revolt) dealt with the concept of desolating sacrilege," and how this is repeated in Jesus's own prophesies about the destruction of the Temple." x
  • 10
    Apocalyptic Works and the "Son of Man"
    From 1 and 2 Maccabees to the Books of Daniel and Enoch, get a close reading of apocalyptic literary works composed in the aftermath of the Maccabean Revolt. Afterwards, Professor Magness probes possible meanings of the term son of man" in both the Hebrew Bible and the Gospels." x
  • 11
    Jesus's Jewish Lineage
    Learn how the expansion of the Hasmonean Kingdom provides a sharp context for understanding the birth narratives of Jesus from the Gospels of Matthew and Luke. The authors of these Gospels went to great lengths to establish Jesus's descent from David. The question is: Why? x
  • 12
    Was Jesus a Pharisee?
    In this lecture, probe the rise of the Sadducees and Pharisees during the late Second Temple Period. You'll learn how the Pharisaic approach became dominant in Judaism, and you'll spend time investigating what the Gospels say about whether or not Jesus identified as a Pharisee. x
  • 13
    Jewish Ritual Purity: The Sons of Light
    Turn from the Pharisees to the Essenes, the sect associated with the Dead Sea Scrolls. In the first of three lectures on this fascinating sect, focus on how a strict system of ritual purity was a fundamental part of everyday life at Qumran (the site where the Scrolls were found). x
  • 14
    The Dead Sea Scrolls: Earliest Hebrew Bible
    Unpack the hidden meaning and significance of the Dead Sea Scrolls themselves - some of ancient history's most fascinating texts, which date back to the time of Jesus. Among the findings you'll explore here: early copies of the Hebrew Bible, fragments of a Greek translation of the Septuagint, and early biblical commentaries. x
  • 15
    Was Jesus an Essene?
    Most of what scholars know about the Essenes, and their apocalyptic outlook, comes from the ancient historians Josephus and Philo. After a deeper dive into who the Essenes were (and how Essene women lived), Professor Magness makes her case for why Jesus could not have been an Essene. x
  • 16
    The Hebrew Scriptures and the Septuagint
    First, examine the Letter of Aristeas," which describes translating the Torah into Greek. Then, meet Philo of Alexandria, whose writings (preserved by Christians) are based on an allegorical method of interpreting the Bible. Finally, using a passage from Isaiah, discover why Jews eventually came to reject the authority of the Septuagint translation." x
  • 17
    The Reign of Herod the Great
    What are the historical roots of the often-disputed Massacre of the Innocents reported in the Gospel of Matthew? Find out in this lecture on the reign of Herod the Great, a man notorious for killing members of his own family and best remembered for his biblical campaign of infanticide. x
  • 18
    Pontius Pilate: A Roman Prefect
    Following the death of Herod the Great, there began a period of direct Roman administration of Judea under prefects, the most famous of whom was Pontius Pilate, who would later oversee the trial of Jesus. Learn the historical backstory of both this figure and another contemporary of Jesus, Herod Antipas. x
  • 19
    Anarchy in Judea
    In the first half of this lecture, examine the growing anarchy that led to the First Jewish Revolt against Rome - including the rise of others who, like Jesus, claimed to be the messiah. Then, follow the story (as related by Josephus) of the trial and execution of Jesus's brother, James the Just. x
  • 20
    Jesus's Prophecy: Jerusalem's Destruction
    The First Jewish Revolt against Rome culminated in the destruction of Jerusalem and the Second Temple. Explore how this cataclysmic event had profound aftershocks for subsequent Jewish history - as well as early traditions surrounding Jesus (for example, the Parable of the Wicked Tenants" in the Gospel of Matthew)." x
  • 21
    Flavius Josephus: Witness to 1st Century A.D .
    One cannot explore Jesus and his Jewish influences without understanding the life and works of Flavius Josephus, the ancient Jewish author who was a witness to the period during and after the life of Jesus. Here, learn how his fascinating historical writings complement what the Gospel authors relate. x
  • 22
    Rabbinic Judaism's Traditions about Jesus
    What was Jewish life like after the destruction of the Second Temple in 70 A.D.? How did the religion survive this trauma? With insights from various historical sources, chart the rise of Rabbinic Judaism - the literature of Jewish sages who portray Jesus as an illegitimate child and magician. x
  • 23
    Jesus's Apocalyptic Outlook
    Join Professor Magness as she shares some of her own research into Jesus, comparing and contrasting his apocalyptic beliefs with those of the Qumran sect associated with the Dead Sea Scrolls. As you'll discover, one cannot understand Jesus's exorcisms and healings without understanding the notion of apocalyptic purity. x
  • 24
    Jesus's Teachings and Sayings in Context
    Close out this insightful course with a pointed consideration of how selected passages from the Gospels can be better understood within their Jewish context. The three passages you explore involve the concept of Hell, Jesus's cleansing of the Temple, and John's account of Jesus's healing of a blind man. x

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Your professor

Jodi Magness

About Your Professor

Jodi Magness, Ph.D.
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
Dr. Jodi Magness is the Kenan Distinguished Professor for Teaching Excellence in Early Judaism in the Department of Religious Studies at The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She earned her B.A. in Archaeology and History from The Hebrew University of Jerusalem and her Ph.D. in Classical Archaeology from the University of Pennsylvania. For her engaging teaching, Professor Magness won the Archaeological Institute of...
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Reviews

Jesus and His Jewish Influences is rated 4.4 out of 5 by 78.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Instructor was very good, and the course very informative.
Date published: 2017-03-16
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Captivating This course filled in many of the background areas of Jesus and his times. Professor Magness is a captivating scholar and speaker who holds one's interest in occasionally complicated relationships. I enjoyed this presentation and will listen to it again.
Date published: 2017-03-08
Rated 4 out of 5 by from More straight history than analysis of influences I bought this because I wanted to learn about what the title promised. It fell short in that regard because it was mainly a history of the Jews from King David until several hundred years after Jesus died. The professor did link this to Jesus, but often the link seemed tenuous. Of course there was no linkage after Jesus died, unless one counts his prophesy of the destruction of the Second Temple as a link. Nevertheless, as a Unitarian Universalist, I just enjoyed learning the history. The professor has an annoying habit of stating simple points in two different ways in succession, rather like saying "The weather is bad. That is to say, it's not good."
Date published: 2017-03-06
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Was Jesus Really Jewish? With the current explosion of antisemitism, questions as to whether Jesus was really Jewish and who really was responsible for his crucifixion, the Jews, the Romans or just a few "bad apples," are placed in historical context. We learn of political conflicts amongst the Jews on the on e hand and the Romans on the other, that had little to do with religion, and much to do with trivial ego satisfaction and quest for power. The presentation could have been mu;ch better, though, if the relevant maps were allowed to remain on the screen while she lectured about the various tribes and powers that were constantly battling for domination.
Date published: 2017-02-27
Rated 5 out of 5 by from One of the best!!!! We have bought many Great Courses and this is one of the best!
Date published: 2017-02-25
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Sounds great but not credible. A superlative exposition of many disciplines in one resource: history, language, archeology...truly above and beyond any expectations. Definitely, an indepth knowledge is evidenced throughout. I found so far some loss of credibility for a perceived tendency to possibly, an underlying bias. For example, the Professor quotes many verses of Scripture supporting the possible polytheistic tendencies of Judaism. None of Scripture's verses (I found about 28) supporting Monotheism are brought forth. Monotheism is simply reduced to a title: "Exclusive Judaism". I would not recommend the course to someone without basic Scriptural knowledge.
Date published: 2017-02-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Jesus and his Jewish Influences I bought this and I finally had the chance to listen to the entire set while commuting in the car, yes, I still have a compact disc player! I have bought several courses in the religion category and this particular course was both entertaining and so amazingly educational. The professor is so easy to listen to and find I could listen to the same lesson several times and learn something new every time as she packs so many interesting details that I don't want to miss a single bit of information.
Date published: 2017-02-13
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Interesting but Disjointed! In this series of 24 lectures, Professor Jodi Magness endeavours to describe the cultural, historical and religious context that prevailed in Palestine at the beginning of the first century. In that sense, the series’ title is a little restrictive since Professor Magness specifically deals with Jewish influences on Jesus in a few dispersed lectures, including the final one. Though chockful of interesting material, the lectures are thematic and not presented in an easily understandable order. Thus, the result is a bit of a hodgepodge of information. For a much better treatment of largely the same topic, the potential buyer would be wise to consider Professor Gary Rendsburg’s course on the Dead Sea Scrolls.
Date published: 2017-02-12
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