South East of Bethlehem
- Red Sea
The Red Sea is a seawater inlet of the Indian Ocean, lying between Africa and Asia. The connection to the ocean is in the south through the Bab el Mandeb strait and the Gulf of Aden.
Mentioned in the Bible, a place in the tribe of Judah where the Philistines camped when David fought with Goliath (1 Samuel 17:1). Probably so called as having been the scene of frequent bloody conflicts between Israel and the Philistines. It has been identified with the modern Beit Fased, i.e., "house of bleeding", near Shochoh.
Elim was one of the places where the Israelites camped following their Exodus from Egypt. It is referred to in Exodus 15.27 and Numbers 33.9 as a place where "there were twelve wells of water and seventy date palms," and that the Israelites "camped there near the waters".
Babylon was a city-state of ancient Mesopotamia, the remains of which are found in present-day Al Hillah, Babil Province, Iraq, about 85 kilometers (55 mi) south of Baghdad. All that remains of the original ancient famed city of Babylon today is a mound, or tell, of broken mud-brick buildings and debris in the fertile Mesopotamian plain between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers, in Iraq.
A city in the south of Judah ( Joshua 15:29 ), elsewhere called Balah ( Joshua 19:3 ) and Bilhah ( 1 Chronicles 4:29 ). Now Khurbet Zebalah. A city on the northern border of the tribe of Judah ( Joshua 15:10 ), called also Kirjath-jearim, q.v. ( 15:9 ; 1 Chronicles 13:6 ), now Kuriet-el-Enab, or as some think, 'Erma. A mountain on the north-western boundary of Judah and Dan ( Joshua 15:11 ).
- Jordan River
The longest river in Philistines
North of mount Sinai
- Mountain Sinai
The mountain in the Sinai penninsula. North of Red sea
South-West side of Canaan
- Valley of Elah
Spies discovers a branch bearing a single cluster of grapes
Seaside palin in the Phillistine
40 km North of Beirut
Ba'al-Perazim (Hebrew Owner of Breakings Through) was a place in ancient Israel. It was the scene of a victory gained by David over the Philistines (2 Samuel 5:20; 1 Chronicles 14:11). It is called Mount Perazim in Isaiah 28:21. It was near the Valley of Rephaim, west of Jerusalem. Some scholars suggest a site 4 km northwest of Jerusalem, named Sheikh Bodr, to be identical with Ba'al-Perazim.
Samaria, or the Shomron is a term used for a mountainous region roughly corresponding to the northern part of the West Bank.
- Shechem City
49km North of Jerusalem
This is the place by which the burning sulfur destroyed
Moses made water come out by breaking rocks
The region has much reddish sandstone, which may have given rise to the name.
10km South and West of Jerusalem
Jehoshaphat was the fourth king of the Kingdom of Judah, and successor of his father Asa. His children included Jehoram, who succeeded him as king. His mother was Azubah Historically, his name has sometimes been connected with the Valley of Jehosaphat, where, according to Joel 3:2, the God of Israel will gather all nations for judgment.
Egypt, officially the Arab Republic of Egypt, is a transcontinental country spanning the northeast corner of Africa and southwest corner of Asia, via a land bridge formed by the Sinai Peninsula. It is the world's only contiguous Eurafrasian nation and most of Egypt's territory of 1,010,408 square kilometres (390,000 sq mi) lies within the Nile Valley. It is a Mediterranean country and is bordered by the Gaza Strip and Israel to the northeast, the Gulf of Aqaba to the east, the Red Sea to the east and south, Sudan to the south and Libya to the west.
East of Jordan river, the ford of the Jabbok
- Ur of the Chaldeans
- Valley of Elah
- South Kingdom of Judah
Hebron (Arabic: ; Hebrew: , Standard Hebrew: , Tiberian: ), is the largest city in the West Bank, . It is located in the southern West Bank, 30 kilometers south of Jerusalem
This is the place where David escaped from Saul
Shelter for Absolom
East of Dead Sea, East of Jordan
East of Dead Sea
Its ruins are across the river from the modern-day major city of Mosul, in the Ninawa Governorate of Iraq.
- mountains of Ararat
destroyed by burning sulfur
North of Mesopotamia
- Cave of Machpelah
The Zarqa River is identified with the biblical river Jabbok. The Biblical Jacob crossed the Jabbok on his way back to Canaan, after leaving Harran. It leads west into the Sukkot Valley, from where one crosses over the Jordan and can easily reach Shechem, as Jacob eventually did. The biblical cities of Zaretan and Adam are also at the mouth of the valley. The river is first mentioned in connection with the meeting of Jacob and Esau, and with the struggle of Jacob with the angel (Genesis 32:23 et seq.). It was the boundary separating the territory of Reuben and Gad from that of Ammon, the latter being described as lying along the Jabbok (Numbers 21:24; Deuteronomy 2:37, 3:16; Joshua 12:2). The territory of Sihon is described as extending "from Arnon unto Jabbok" (Numbers 21:24), and it was reclaimed later by the King of Ammon (Judges 11:13, 22). Eusebius places the river between Gerasa and Philadelphia.
- Region of Canaan
Started with Canaan, the grandson of Noah
Sechem side of Northern part of Jerusalem
City in the North of Israel
- Region of Haran
A name of places locating in higher places
요단의 동편 모압의 북편
- The ford of Jabbok
Jericho is a city located near the Jordan River in the West Bank of the Palestinian Territories. It is the capital of the Jericho Governorate, and has a population of over 20,000 Palestinians.
Baal-hazor, Baal's village, is the place on the border of Ephraim and Benjamin where Absalom held the feast of sheep-shearing when Amnon was assassinated according to 2 Samuel 13:23. It is probably identical with Hazor mentioned in Nehemiah 11:33, now Tell' Asur, 8 km north-east of Bethel. It is also a 1,016 meters high mountain and the highest mountain in the West Bank.
In the plain of Judah
The Tower of Babel, according to the Book of Genesis, was an enormous tower built at the city of Babylon, a cosmopolitan city typified by a confusion of languages, also called the "beginning" of Nimrod's kingdom was an enormous tower built in the plain of Shinar
- Country of Ephraim
20km of North of Jerusalem
- Mount Carmel
River Tigris located North of Iraq
The Garden of Eden (Hebrew גַּן עֵדֶן, Gan ʿEḏen) is the biblical "garden of God", described most notably in the Book of Genesis chapters 2 and 3, and also in the Book of Ezekiel. The "garden of God", not called Eden, is mentioned in Genesis 14, and the "trees of the garden" are mentioned in Ezekiel 31. The Book of Zechariah and the Book of Psalms also refer to trees and water in relation to the temple without explicitly mentioning Eden.