92 This is the case with many of the distinctions between III A and III B, because nowhere are criteria to be found for questioning and not accepting the attributions. The same goes, more strangely, for categories II and III. A case in point is Hirbet Jabatra (p. 78): "One of the building's stones appears to have been decorated with a five-branched menorah flanked by two objects, possibly a lulab and etrog. A debased Ionic capital also was found in the debris. In the summer of 1974 Adam Drucks of the Israel Department of Antiquities made a cut into the hill and discovered the outer wall of a public building. The wall measured 15 meters long with remains up to three meters high. The building has not been excavated. It is unclear whether the stone remains reported earlier belong to the public building Drucks uncovered. The evidence is too inconclusive to make an attribution". But nevertheless the author places it in the category II as an attested synagogue. The book is well indexed, although there are no distinctions between the references to the main entry of a place and occasional ones. The small size of the plans and
Journal for the Study of Judaism – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 1983
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