Roland de Vaux net worth, birthday, age, height, weight, wiki, fact 2021-22! In this article, we will discover how old is Roland de Vaux? Who is Roland de Vaux dating now & how much money does Roland de Vaux have?
|Date of Birth||December 17, 1903|
|Date of Death||10 September 1971|
|Place of Birth||N/A|
Roland de Vaux Biography
Roland de Vaux is a famous 20th-century French archaeologist, who was born on December 17, 1903 in . According to Astrologers, Roland de Vaux's zodiac sign is Sagittarius.
Roland Guérin de Vaux OP (17 December 1903 – 10 September 1971) was a French Dominican priest who led the Catholic team that initially worked on the Dead Sea Scrolls. He was the director of the Ecole Biblique, a French Catholic Theological School in East Jerusalem, and he was charged with overseeing research on the scrolls. His team excavated the ancient site of Khirbet Qumran (1951–1956) as well as several caves near Qumran northwest of the Dead Sea. The excavations were led by Ibrahim El-Assouli, caretaker of the Palestine Archaeological Museum, or what came to be known as the Rockefeller Museum in Jerusalem.
Ethnicity, religion & political views
Many peoples want to know what is Roland de Vaux ethnicity, nationality, Ancestry & Race? Let's check it out! As per public resource, IMDb & Wikipedia, Roland de Vaux's ethnicity is Not Known. We will update Roland de Vaux's religion & political views in this article. Please check the article again after few days.
De Vaux was born in Paris in 1903, entered the priesthood in 1929 and became a Dominican later the same year. From 1934 till his death in 1971 he lived in Jerusalem, first studying at the École Biblique, then teaching various subjects including history and exegesis there. From 1938 to 1953 he was the editor of Revue Biblique. He became interested in archaeological studies while living in Jerusalem, learning as he went from people such as William F. Albright, Kathleen Kenyon and Benjamin Mazar. In 1945 he became the director of the Ecole, a position he held until 1965. In 1956, although not an epigraphist, de Vaux became the editor in chief for the gradual production of the Dead Sea Scrolls, being responsible for the first five volumes of the Discoveries in the Judaean Desert, the official publication for editions of the scrolls. He continued as editor until his death in 1971.
Roland de Vaux Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2022. So, how much is Roland de Vaux worth at the age of 68 years old? Roland de Vaux’s income source is mostly from being a successful Archaeologist. He is from . We have estimated Roland de Vaux's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Salary in 2021||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2021||Pending|
|Salary in 2020||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Archaeologist|
He had worked on several excavations when Gerald Lankester Harding, the director of the Jordanian Antiquities Department, contacted him in 1947 to investigate a cave near the Dead Sea where some scrolls had been found. By that time he had been director of the Ecole Biblique for four years. The cave later became known in Qumran nomenclature as Cave 1, the first cave to yield texts which became known as the Dead Sea Scrolls.
Roland de Vaux Height, Weight & Measurements
At 68 years old, Roland de Vaux height not available right now. We will update Roland de Vaux's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
The first of five seasons of excavations at the nearby Qumran ruins commenced in December 1951. Besides excavating Qumran, de Vaux also did seasons at Wadi Murabba'at with Lankester Harding in 1952, and at 'Ein Feshkha, a few kilometres south of Qumran, in 1958, while returning regularly to Tell el-Far'ah (north) from 1946 to 1960.
Who is Roland de Vaux dating?
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
As de Vaux worked at Qumran and its vicinity more scrolls were found and these discoveries brought a small group of young scholars of Hebrew to work on them. These scholars, some of whom worked on their allotted scrolls for decades, included Józef Milik, John Marco Allegro and John Strugnell.
Roland de Vaux Social Network