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Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did accept anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 21b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Talmud Yerushalmi in Rosh Hashana chapter 1, 6aright in the beginning of the gemara on halacha 2, tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did accept anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 21b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Talmud Yerushalmi in Rosh Hashana chapter 1, 6a tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did accept anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 21b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Talmud Yerushalmi in Rosh Hashana chapter 1, right in the beginning of the gemara on halacha 2, tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

3 typo, link
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Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did exceptaccept anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 21bSanhedrin 21b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Talmud Yerushalmi in Rosh Hashana chapter 1, 6a tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did except anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 21b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Talmud Yerushalmi in Rosh Hashana chapter 1, 6a tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did accept anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 21b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Talmud Yerushalmi in Rosh Hashana chapter 1, 6a tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

2 added 16 characters in body
source | link

Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did except anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 22b21b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Talmud Yerushalmi talmud in in Rosh HashanHashana chapter 1, 6a tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did except anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 22b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Yerushalmi talmud in Rosh Hashan tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

Unfortunately due to lack of definitive timelines (just try to find out when Zoroaster lived) and lack of written evidence which scholars and and historians would accept, it would be hard prove who influenced who.

What we do know is that Chazzal were very honest when they did except anything from anywhere and when there was actual change. See for instance Sanhedrin 21b where a possible change of language and alphabet from ancient times is discussed.

Concerning some of the points you raised, the Talmud Yerushalmi in Rosh Hashana chapter 1, 6a tells us that the names of the angels and the months came up from the Babylonian exile. Again, honest and straightforward.

See now the begining of the last chapter in Sanhedrin called Chelek. Chazzal spend a lot of time telling us how important belief in the messiah is and that it's not enough to believe in the concept. We must also believe that this is an ancient belief hinted to multiple times in the Torah. This would mean that under no circumstance can one think this idea came from an outside source. Also, as mentioned before if it would have come from an outside source, chazzal would have told us.

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