Scientists succeeded in deciphering the 1,500-year-old script they described as "magical papyrus" discovered near Pharaoh I. Senwosret's pyramid.
The text is dated back to a period when Christianity is widely practiced in Egypt. Papyrusa, a tyrant of the Egyptian language of the magic Greek alphabet, is often asked by the writer (s) who writes to God to help him.
In a part of the translated papyrus, "God of the Set, God of Abraham, God of Isaac, God of Jacob, God of Israel, protect you who suffer. Let the word be my strength. "The expressions draw attention.
The person using the papyrus makes a request from God, saying, "All the spirits of the heaven should obey me."
In the Papyrus, Michael Zellmann-Rohrer, a researcher at Oxford University's Classical Works Department, who many times referred to as "the master of the Mountain of the Killer" in Papyrus and whose magical papyrus is the magazine of Egyptian Language and Antiquity,
It is a narrative reference to Abraham telling him to sacrifice his son Isaac on a mountain in the land of Moriya.
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In Genesis, it is said that God stopped Abraham before he really sacrificed his son. However, Zellmann-Rohrer writes in other texts of the ancient world that it is said that the sacrifice process is complete, and that the narration to this papyrus is expressed as if the victim was not stopped.
Papyrus was uncovered during a discovery trip to New York Metropolitan Museum of Art in 1934 and is still being held in this museum, so far it has not been deciphered or published in a scientific journal.
In the Zellmann-Rohrer study, he writes, "It is no doubt that the text belongs to a Coptic settlement in the pyramid complex that has been determined by excavators and multiplied by numerous burials." He also said in a statement that it was possible to have the papyrus in one of these burials.
The Zellmann-Rohrer papyrus noticed the digital catalog listing the assets of the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
According to Zellmann-Rohrer, it is possible that the papyrus copied another text. When handwriting is taken into account, the text is copied by two or three people. Zellmann-Rohrer says that the text lacks "professional mastery," and those who copy text are probably not professional writers.
The papyrus mentioned in the people of the Jewish Bible is only found in the New Testament. Papirüste also mentions the terms and names frequently used by Christianity and gnosticism in some points.
Zellmann-Rohrer says that those who copy on papyrus are Christians who enjoy Jewish beliefs, textual knowledge and a textual tradition that owes much to Gnosticism.