The Annals of the World
Considered not only a classic work of literature, but also esteemed for its preciseness and accuracy, The Annals of the World has not been published in the English language since the 17th century. Almost completely inaccessible to the public for three centuries, this book is a virtual historical encyclopedia with information and footnotes to history that otherwise would have been lost forever.
Covering history from the beginning through the first century A.D., Ussher relates both famous accounts and little known events in the lives of the famous and infamous including pharaohs, Caesars, kings, conquerors, thieves, pirates, and murderers. He tells of the rise and fall of great and not-so-great nations and gives accounts of the events that shaped the world.
As a historical work, Ussher's Annals of the Worldis a must-have for libraries of all sizes. Universities, public and private schools, professors, independent scholars, and pastors will find a treasure-trove of material previously unavailable. Containing many human interest stories from the original historical documents collected by Ussher, this is more than just a history book - it's a work of history.
A Literary Classic:
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My new #1 theological reference bookUser Review - Pastor Marc - Christianbook.com
Received my James Ussher with CD. The CD is a great aid along with the book. I put down my Matthew Henry, and started reading Ussher, and looks like I can't stop! I'll have to get back to Matthew Henry when I finish James Ussher now. Read full review
A very important resource.User Review - Laurence - Christianbook.com
This is an excellent product, and should be in every Christians library. It is primarily and most obviously useful in helping the student of scripture develop an understanding of the big picture of ... Read full review
Volume II The Latter Part of The Annals
Usshers Time Line for the Divided Kingdom
Evidentiallism The Bible and Assyrian Chronology
Some Objections Considered
The Seder Olam Rabbah Why Jewish Dating Is Different
Archaeology and the Bible
The Forgotten Archbishop