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April 15, 1988 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-04-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I FOCUS I

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K

ing Herod's Dream:
Caesarea on the Sea,"
which opened last
week at the Smithsonian's
National Museum of Natural
History in Washington, D.C.,
tells the 1,000-year-long story
of the small fishing town on
Israel's Mediterranean coast.
Caesarea was chosen by the
first century B.C.E. Herod as
the site of the ancient world's
most modern harbor.
The exhibit, which runs
through June 19, features
over 200 artifacts never before
presented to the public. It also
explains how scientific
techniques and volunteer con-
tributions make ar-
chaeological discoveries
possible.
Only a generation ago,
historians had written off the
first century C.E. Jewish
historian Josephus' descrip-
tion of Caesarea's great har-
bor as exaggerated and
unreliable. But thanks to
underwater archaeology's
development over the last 30
years, the exhibition's guest
curators, Kenneth Holum and
Robert Hohlfelder now say
Josephus could have used far

more exaggerant language.
The exhibit is a "progress
report" rather than a final
statement on the under-
ground and underwater digs
at Caesarea. "The site we're
so proud of has just been
touched," Holum said during
a pre-opening tour.
Funded jointly by the
Smithsonian Special Exhibi-
tion Fund, the National En-
dowment for the Humanities,
the University of Maryland,
and El Al Airlines, "Herod's
Dream" brims with anticipa-
tion of further exciting
discoveries.
Herod the Great is usually
remembered as the king who
ruled Judea at the time of
Jesus's birth. But in the ex-
hibition, he emerges as an
ambitious builder who
"reached for immortality"
through such projects as the
expanding Temple in
Jerusalem, the fortress at
Masada, the Herodion, and
the coastal city named for
Roman emperor Caesar
Augustus.

But Caesarea's man-made
harbor is in a category of its
own. With its hydraulic con-
crete and advanced sluice
system for flushing out silt
and flotsam, the harbor, com-

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