The Isaiah bulla was discovered in wet-sifted material that was taken from an Iron Age layer close to bedrock that was near a foundation trench cut for a wall of a Herodian vault.
“And whenever we docked, the locals had to don goggles for the flying sperm.” Worst of all, Jackie found herself listed on the boat’s entertainment brochure as “Jackie Hoffman, drag performer”! WE LIVE FOR THE APPLAUSE, ‘PLAUSE And now, please don your sperm goggles, grab your Dramamine, and get on board for a three-hour gay awards cruise to hog heaven.
” Quipped Bianca about the presenter, “He’s going to be on the next season of Duck Dynasty.” And finally, Odyssey magazine doled out its own sparkly awards at the Metropolitan Room, thanks to the mag’s personality-laden Mike Everaert and Cheyne Hawk, plus the adorable Frankie C, who cohosted with drag star Dallas Dubois.
The glam Dubois nabbed Entertainer of the Year, and one of Frankie’s drag discoveries, Titania Steele—who’d wowed ‘em at the Glams—served up some more of her luscious pipes and theatricality. By the way, not to brag, but I happened to have won Best Writer/Blogger at all three events!
Some 20 years later, Hezekiah successfully fought off the Assyrian siege of Jerusalem, in part due to fortifications and a water channel which can still be seen today.
A seal impression of King Hezekiah unearthed in the Ophel excavations at the foot of the southern wall of the Temple Mount, conducted by the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Institute of Archaeology (ourtesy of Eilat Mazar; photo by Ouria Tadmor) Upon the discovery of the Hezekiah bulla in 2015, Mazar called the artifact “the closest as ever that we can get to something that was most likely held by King Hezekiah himself.” This week Mazar said in a press release released by BAR that it is logical that the Isaiah and Hezekiah bullae would be discovered in such close proximity.