In mythology, Jewish mythology refers to a syncretism mythology, made in c.500BC by the Is-Ra-El-ites, constructed from an admixture of: Egyptian mythology, Sumerian mythology (or Babylonian mythology), and Greek mythology, wherein the god-to-prophet technique of god reduction was employed, e.g. the god Atum became the man or prophet Adam, implicitly, starting from the basis of the then prevalent two alternative creation myths (version A and version B), such as found on the Nesi-Amsu Papyrus (c.310BC), and made into the opening pages of Genesis.

The following are related quotes:

“The Hebrew redactors used Egyptian myths to make the biblical stories; which, from time to time, had Babylonian myths grafted onto earlier texts or replaced portions of the original stories.”
Gary Greenberg (2000), 101 Myths of the Bible (pg. 7) [1]

See also
Christian mythology (Christianity)
Egyptian mythology (Anunian theology)
God character rescripts
Hindu mythology (Hinduism)
● Jewish mythology (Judaism)
Judeo-Christian pantheon

1. Greenberg, Gary. (2000). 101 Myths of the Bible: How Ancient Scribes Invented Biblical History (myth 53: "Abraham pretended that Sarah was his Sister", pgs. 131-34). Source Books.

External links
Jewish mythology – Wikipedia.

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