Shiloh Winery winemaker Amichai Luria prunes one of his vines.
(photo credit: Courtesy)
WHEN THE sun rises above Shiloh, the sky is a watercolor painting of yellow, orange and pink. The hills of the biblical heartland – today crawling with grape vines and Jewish homes of Jerusalem stone – ignite. The clouds separate as if to make way for God’s holy light.Perhaps it is because Shiloh is the city in which the first permanent structure was built for the Ark of the Covenant. Or maybe it is because Shiloh was the religious capital of Israel for 369 years, beginning after the conquest of Canaan until King David established Jerusalem as the eternal capital of the Jewish nation.
Join Jerusalem Post Premium Plus now for just $5 and upgrade your experience with an ads-free website and exclusive content. Click here>>