History and Mythology of Lotre – King of Israel

The story of Lotre begins around 1500 BC when Lotre, the king of Israel, invited a man who was one of his closest friends to come over and live with him in his kingdom. The man was named Ammi Yitzchak ben Yosef, and he agreed, although Lotre wanted him to do so in the middle of his army. Ammi eventually did so, and this is where the tale of Lotre begins.

Eventually, a group of Israelites left the city of Jericho and traveled to Egypt, and it was during this time that they met Moses. When the Israelite’s leader told them that their enemy was Ammi, they quickly changed their minds about going to war. Lotre became so impressed by the young man’s ability to talk and walk that he asked him to become his second in command. Ammi was only twenty years old when he accepted the position, and Lotre was so impressed that he asked Ammi to become the leader of the Egyptian expedition that followed Moses. Ammi accepted, and soon after he went to the Red Sea, where he led the army of Moses as it set out on its journey to reach the Promised Land.

During this time, the Egyptians, being more concerned with defeating Israel at the Battle of Jericho than they were to free the Jews, began to attack the Phoenician ships that were traveling with the Israelites. Ammi and his army fought back and helped to defeat the Egyptian troops, and when Ammi died, Lotre picked Moses to be the next leader of the Israelites. During this time, Lotre also began to take care of his son, Absalom, who was in the fifth year of his childhood, although he was not yet married.

When Moses returned home from the Desert, the Egyptian governor attacked Lotre again, but this time, Ammi managed to get himself and Moses out of harm’s way. The two of them later decided to return to Ammi’s home, but instead of being welcomed, Ammi was killed by the Egyptian governor. Moses mourned his father and his loss, but soon afterward, Lotre was arrested and brought before Pharaoh, who was a friend of Lotre’s. In a plea for leniency, Lotre offered to marry the Egyptian princess Cleopatra.

Although Pharaoh didn’t show much interest in marrying Lotre, it was at this time that Lotre’s advisor Uzziah came up with the idea of marrying Cleopatra as well. This would allow both men to have peace and a stable family life without the worry of constantly worrying about money.

Eventually, Lotre was released from prison, and he and Cleopatra were married, and the two of them established a dynasty that was remembered for generations to come. After a period of time, the two of them had two children, Manasseh and Elisha.