History of Judaic Eschatology

Judaicism is an Abrahamic religious community consisting of the ancient communal, ethical, and cultural tradition and law of the Jewish people. The word Judaic comes from the Hebrew word Jezebel meaning “God is salvation”; it was in fact the first religion adopted by the Jews. Early on, the religion of the Jews was known as the worship of God in general. However, over time it came to include various specific religions, such as Judaism, Christianity, and Islam.


In contrast to other Abrahamic faiths, judaism has no Holy War involved in its practices, which is what made it particularly unique. Early on, the followers of judaism worshiped the goddess Jocundia, who was the consort of the ancient planet Saturn. Through her, they believed that they would have everlasting life and be forgiven for their sins. Following the goddess Jocundia, the followers of Judaic religion came to be known as Jews, and the traditions of Judaic religious observance and ritualism began.

When the Jewish people were wandering in the desert, they would draw baths on themselves so as to survive the hot climate. Because of this, Judaic baths are one of only two Shavuot customs in the entire week of Passover that are prohibited. In addition, during these sessions, the practice modesty, as they consider this to be a form of worship to the goddess. Judaic religious practices developed throughout the years, and in the late Talmud and Midrash, we read about the various ways in which the Judaic people honored their creator. Judaic art, jewelry, and architecture are some of the most intricate and highly prized possessions among the Jewish people.