Ancient tombs lay open many places in Israel. With their original inhabitants decomposed, stolen, or relocated, these unoccupied sepulchers offer insights into history.
I’ve written several other posts about tombs in Israel, most notably:
- Jesus’ tomb in the Church of the Holy Sepulchre
- The Garden Tomb in Jerusalem
- The Tomb of David (which isn’t)
- Herod the Great’s Tomb in the Herodium
- The Patriarchs’ Tomb at the Cave of Machpelah
There are more, to be sure. But I’d like to share several more tombs you can see in Israel, as well as their significance.
Most of these you can actually walk in—and thankfully, also walk out.
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