Kingdom of Judah (biblical) with capital in Jerusalem 10th-7th century BC

Fomenko’s list of these kings can be found in [1] and in [2]. The reported lengths of their rules are in parenthesis. The list names the names from [1] first followed by any differences found in [2] after the slash.

Between the first and second publication, #6 was moved to #7 and #7 was moved to #8 because #12 was moved to #6. The 4 kings of #12/#6 are Ahaziah, Athaliah, Jehoash, and Amaziah. Fomenko groups the 4 kings together with Amon to make 5 kings. He mentions them after #5 and before #6 (which is their proper place according to the Bible) in [2] but lists them officially under #12. I think this is based on N. A. Morozov’s opinion that Fomenko cites as [544] (see below). If the four kings are to be “attached” to Amon, this may explain the change in location for that segment. Fomenko in [1] moves the 4 kings forward to be with Amon, but in [2] moves them to their original position, while (citing Morozov) apparently moves Amon back to be with the 4 kings.

Fomenko says that the parallels here are of a secondary nature. I think this means that he considers them to be reflections of reflections. The relevant quote is;
“However, we are of the opinion that the details of this disorder are of minor interest to us since this parallelism is of a secondary nature, anyway – that is, derives from other superimpositions of a more fundamental kind as mentioned above.”

The Kings of Judah have been conveniently arranged in [3] with links on each of the kings’ names that opens a window with the relevant Bible verse links. There is one difference in the order of names between the list in [2] and the list in [3] that is not present in the difference between list [1] and [3]. The difference between [1] and [2]+[3] is that the “4 kings” in [1] fall between Manasseh and Josiah while the “4 kings” in [2]+[3] fall between Jehoroam and Uzziah. The difference between [2] and [1]+[3] is that [2] mentions Amon between Joram and Uzziah while [1]+[3] places Amon between Manasseh and Josiah.

The list of the Kings of Judah in [3] is;
Rehoboam, Abijam, Asa, Jehoshaphat, Jehoroam, Ahaziah, Athaliah, Joash, Amaziah, Uzziah, Jotham, Ahaz, Hezekiah, Manasseh, Amon, Josiah, Jehoahaz, Jehoiakim, Jehoiachin, and Zedekiah.

The reign lengths are confirmed in [4].

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1 – Rehoboam (17) / Rehoboaam

2 – Abijah, “Yahweh is father” (3) / Abijam

3 – Asa (46 or 41)

4 – Jehoshaphat (25) / Josaphat

5 – Jehoroam Judaean (8), Edom’s separation (76) / Joram

6 – Uzziah (52) / #7

7 – Interregnum (2), gap in 2 Chronicles /#8

8 – Jotham (16) / #9

9 – Ahaz (16) / #10

10 – Hezekiah (29) / #11

11 – Manasseh (55 or 50) / #12

12 – Amon (2), 4 kings (76), altogether 5 kings (78) / #6

13 – Josiah (31)

14 – Jehoahaz (1)

15 – Jehoiakim (11)

16 – Jeconiah (1) / Jechoniah

17 – Zedekiah (11)

18 – End of kingdom of Judah, Babylonian captivity

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The above graph is based on the textual information provided in [2].

The below graph is based on the textual information provided in [1].

They are almost the same except for the fact that the reign of the 4 kings is moved to be with Amon.

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Sources that Fomenko cites in [2];

[765] page 80 – Sunderland, I. T. ‘Holy Books as Regarded by Science’. Gomel, Gomelskiy Rabochiy Western Regional, 1925.

[544] – Morozov, N. A. ‘Christ. History of Humanity in Light of Natural Scientific Studies’. Vol. 1-7. Moscow-Leningrad, Gosizdat, 1924-1932.

[1449] – ‘The English version of the polyglot Bible with a copies and original selection of references to parallel and illustrative passages’. London, S. Bagster and sons.

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References;

1 – “Vol. 2: The Analysis of Ancient and Mediaeval Records” on pages 48-49

2 – “History: Fiction or Science? Vol. 2, Chapter 4, Part 14.1” on pages 380 and 386

3 – The Kings of Judah

4 – Reign Lengths for the Kings of Judah

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