Ethiopia has been mentioned frequently in the Holy Scriptures, demonstrating its significant influence and historical importance. Notably, the Book of Genesis refers to it as Havilah, indicating its significance in the development of early civilisations. Genesis introduces the Cushites, who are descended from Ham, Noah’s youngest son. Ethiopians have played a significant role in the Bible’s storyline since the beginning because of their connection to this important biblical figure. Later, scholars connected ancient Aksum and Nubia with biblical Ethiopia. However, it is crucial to make it clear that the Ethiopia mentioned in the Bible shouldn’t be mistaken for the modern Ethiopia, whose borders were established in 1885. However, it is crucial to make it clear that the Ethiopia mentioned in the Bible shouldn’t be mistaken for the modern Ethiopia, whose borders were established in 1885. Rather, all of the African countries south of the Sahara that are home to black people are included in the definition of Ethiopia in the Bible. This vast area is a reflection of Ethiopia’s importance in biblical times. Ethiopia means “black in complexion,” as noted by Gauge and Beck, while Jabini refers to it as the “land of the people with burnt faces.” According to Hatke, these descriptions are not disparaging but rather illustrate the characteristics of the dark-skinned inhabitants that fascinated the Greco-Roman world. Ancient geographers were familiar with Egypt, the most frequently mentioned African nation, but less frequently mentioned Ethiopia is depicted in the Bible.