Perhaps one of the most intriguing Bible descriptions is the Exodus of the Israelites from Egypt. Not only is it filled with gripping detail, but concrete geographical descriptions. It is by far one of the most contented Bible stories, ranking among Creation and the Flood in Genesis, the book of Daniel, and the Book of Revelation. Most skeptics like to incite that there are flaws in not only the translation of the Bible, but accounts told therein. For my quiet hour, I have been thoroughly reading through Exodus and researching geographically the locations of the cities that the Israelites camped in in the 13th century. Many of these places are known by different names now but still does not take away the authenticity of scripture. This post will cover the part of the Exodus most skeptics love to incite an argument over: the sea crossing.
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