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Robert Eisenman vigorously posits his theory that the later, non-biblical "sectarian" scrolls must be viewed in the context of a wider first-century CE “Opposition Movement,” including Essenes, Zealots, Sicarii, and/or Nazoreans, and particularly the early Judeo-Christian community of Jerusalem, the Ebionites, whose leader, James, the brother of Jesus, was acknowledged by the entire “Opposition Movement,” and who is no other than the Scrolls' Teacher of Righteousness.He thus creates a strong link between the Scrolls and the pre-Pauline Jewish Christian community.Between 19, Roland de Vaux led four more archaeological expeditions in the area to uncover scrolls and artifacts.
The identified texts fall into three general groups: The Dead Sea Scrolls were discovered in a series of twelve caves around the site known as Wadi Qumran near the Dead Sea in the West Bank (of the Jordan River) between 19 by Bedouin shepherds and a team of archeologists.(See Ownership.) In 1947 the original seven scrolls caught the attention of Dr. Trever, of the American Schools of Oriental Research (ASOR), who compared the script in the scrolls to that of The Nash Papyrus, the oldest biblical manuscript then known, and found similarities between them.In March the 1948 Arab–Israeli War prompted the move of some of the scrolls to Beirut, Lebanon, for safekeeping.The Bedouin and the dealers returned to the site, leaving one scroll with Kando and selling three others to a dealer for 7 Jordanian pounds (approximately , or 7 in 2017 dollars).The original scrolls continued to change hands after the Bedouin left them in the possession of a third party until a sale could be arranged.