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There are many different times feet or footprints are referenced, and here are some examples of the four themes they all seem to touch on: 1. — “Every spot on which your foot treads shall be yours.” Josh.

1:3 — “Every spot on which your foot treads I give to you.” This could be giving the Israelites literal instruction to place a footprint to mark where the boundaries of their new land.

Now that we understand the significance of the date and place of the footprint, let’s dive a little deeper.

The heel of the footprint in Argaman has a double wall with about 1.5m of space between them and a flattened floor to walk on all the way around the heel.

The Argaman footprint is one of five ancient holy sites (identified as the Gilgal sites) from this period that hug the west bank of the Jordan River.

The term עליה לרגל (aliyah laregel — literally “ascent to the leg/foot”) also employs this strange turn of phrase. 2:1….) As the Israelites grew stronger and moved westward, the footprints of the 13th century fell out of use and new pilgrimage places were formed to serve the Israelites for their holidays.

This may give us insight to the origins of the (tabernacle) as outlined in the Torah, matching the same dimensions as other ancient Israelite holy sites up until the destruction of the First Temple.

These two findings demonstrate that the footprint was used by a staff of priests and even had some sort of activity for the pilgrims who came to perform their acts.

In recent years, two early Israelite cult sites have been discovered.

The first is referred to as the “Bull Site” because archaeologists were led to it by the accidental discovery there of a cultic bronze statuette of a bull. Is it really a cult site or is it nothing more than an old farmhouse.

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