|−|'''Ercolian Jews''' were very open minded, tolerant and ecumenical Jews from [[Ercolia]]. After the execution of [[Exilarch]] [[Haninai]] in 591, a [[Ma'amad]] governed the Ercolian Jews. The Ercolian Jews were joined by [[Romaniotes]] evicted from [[the Roman Empire]] by [[Phocas]]. |+|
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|−|The Ercolian Jews served in [[Khosrau II]]'s army but after defeating the Romans in 610, the [[Quraysh]] did not allow them to settle in the [[Patriarchate of Jerusalem]] so they settled in [[Edessa]] where they took [[Bayah]] from the [[Judeo-Baptist]] [[Gnostic]] [[Arab]] [[Gabriel of Tachkastan]] who was the author of a Noahite movement among the [[Gentile-Gnostic]]s of [[Tachkastan]]. | |
|−|When Emperor [[Heraclius]] evicted the Ercolian Jews from Edessa in the early 620s, Heraclius permitted them to keep [[Arabia]] if they could conquer it and unite its people in [[Gabriel's system]]. The Ercolian Jews went from Edessa to Tachkastan where they admitted Gabriel's student [[ibn-Ishmael]] into the Ma'amad and tried to raise a Noahite Army from among the [[Parthians]] and Arabs and [[Sassan-Achaemenids]] to carry out the command of Heraclius. Under the leadership of Ma'amad the Ercolian Jews and their allies took [[Mesopotamia]] from the Sassan-Achaemenids. | |
|−|The Noahite Arabic [[Banu Bakr]] were excited by their new found sense of power and turned against the Jews and Parthians to conquer first the Sassan-Achaemenids then the Patriarchate of Jerusalem. They organized themselves under the same Ma'amad system which they named Mehmet, Muhmad and Mahmud. Eventually an Sassan-Achaemenids convert to Judeo-Baptist Gnosticism called [[Uthman]] became their leader and had the Judeo-Baptist Gnostic writings translated into the Imperial dialect of [[Cyrus]] for his people. The Arabian Banu Bakr wrested control from the Sassan-Achaemenid [[Umayyads]] from 680 until they were conquered by [[Abdul Malik]] in 692. | |
Revision as of 22:41, 28 October 2020
Aisha is the Arabic form of the Hebrew word for Wife. It refers to Rayhana Bint Zayd of the Koreiza (Karaites).