Difference between revisions of "Category:Book of Mormon/Anthropology/Metal plates"

 
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[[File:File:Prygi_plates_one.jpg|thumb|400 px|right|Pyrgi gold plates. Photo (C) 2014, William J. Hamblin, used with permission.
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[[File:Prygi_plates_one.jpg|thumb|400 px|right|Pyrgi gold plates. Photo (C) 2014, William J. Hamblin, used with permission.
  
 
These plates are religious texts dating to around 500 BC in Italy; one is written in Phoenician (= Paleo-Hebrew), and two in Etruscan. They are now in the Etruscan Museum in the Villa Giulia in Rome. The Phoenician text is in the middle.  (Click to enlarge)]]
 
These plates are religious texts dating to around 500 BC in Italy; one is written in Phoenician (= Paleo-Hebrew), and two in Etruscan. They are now in the Etruscan Museum in the Villa Giulia in Rome. The Phoenician text is in the middle.  (Click to enlarge)]]
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[[File:Pyrgi_plates_closeup.jpg|thumb|400 px|right|Pyrgi gold plates. Photo (C) 2014, William J. Hamblin, used with permission.
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This is a close-up of the middle plate (in Phoenician/Paleo-Hebrew).  (Click to enlarge)]]
  
 
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Latest revision as of 19:51, 8 September 2014

The Use of Metal Plates Anciently

Parent page: Book of Mormon/Anthropology

Pyrgi gold plates. Photo (C) 2014, William J. Hamblin, used with permission. These plates are religious texts dating to around 500 BC in Italy; one is written in Phoenician (= Paleo-Hebrew), and two in Etruscan. They are now in the Etruscan Museum in the Villa Giulia in Rome. The Phoenician text is in the middle. (Click to enlarge)
Pyrgi gold plates. Photo (C) 2014, William J. Hamblin, used with permission. This is a close-up of the middle plate (in Phoenician/Paleo-Hebrew). (Click to enlarge)

Notes