We need only to look at how Egyptians painted themselves.
The following painting of Moses predates the European Renaissance period.
This study is an in depth look at what was allowed and what wasn’t allowed when it came to interracial marriage in the Bible.
If we stay true to the above viewpoints and honestly examine the text, we will see that the Bible’s view on interracial marriage is much different than what is taught in many churches across the world, and especially in the United States.
There are no records of any non black nations inhabiting those parts of Africa.
We can also be assured that Hebrews looked similar to Africans because God always sent them to Africa to hide, but never to Europe.
One thing that may not be apparent is that there is no record in the Bible of the descendants of Japheth mixing with the descendants of Ham or Shem.
Most Bible scholars agree that the descendants of Japheth migrated into Europe, thus separating themselves from the descendants of Ham and Shem, who mixed and had children throughout the entire Old Testament.
It was from Ur, a province in Babel, that Abraham was called by God.
While that doesn’t give us any indication of race, there are a few tribes Israel that started with mix raced children: If we do the math, three out of twelve tribes is equivalent to 25% of the tribes starting off as half Shemite and half Hamite, which would mean they were dark skinned people.
During the Exodus there is an odd exchange that has no preceding build up.