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Search results for: ram*ses in all categories
615 results found.
62 pages of results.
1. The Libyans in Egypt: Resolving the Third Intermediate Period [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... of these writers, however, like Philip Clapham, assume Edwin Thiele's biblical chronology as valid, with related dates for the Twentieth Dynasty yielding approximately 715-685 B.C. dates for Pharaoh Ramses III.[4 On my model Ramses III reigned 750-720. Can such dating for the Twentieth Dynasty, and for Uzziah and his successors in Judah, fit into a 780-660 ... Sea Peoples, but with a strength which, as Isaiah saw, was only adequate for defensive holding actions in the decline of Egyptian power. Van Der Veen [35 compares Ramesses and Sethosis in the Manetho extract used by Josephus (Against Apion) to Ramses III. The Manetho pair had a naval force and destroyed those who met them at sea, ... op. cit. 7. Clapham, op. cit. 8. Ibid. 9. Immanuel Velikovsky, "From the End of the 18th Dynasty to the Time of Rameses II." Kronos, III:3. 10. Dirkzwager, op. cit. 11. Ibid. 12. Clapham, op. cit. 13. Dirkzwager, ...
2. Historical Forum [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... would seem to have such a strong case that the onus of proving a contrary case must lie with the revisionists. In order, then, to demonstrate that Velikovsky's equations: Ramses II= Necho and Ramses III= Nectanebo are invalid, the obstacles against these equations must surely be proved beyond all doubt. Consequently, disclaiming all pretence at expertise in matters ... Bronze to the Iron Age in Palestine to the last third of that century. On the other hand, Dr. Velikovsky's revision, while it draws interesting parallels between events involving Ramesses II and Necho II; Hattusilis III and Nebuchadrezzar II; Ramesses III and Nectanebo I; and Ramesses VI and Nectanebo II, he pays insufficient weight to the strong archaeological and ... but at much greater length. However it has been retained in this issue of WORKSHOP largely for the sake of the record and also for Geoffrey Gammon's comments concerning the mummy of Ramasses II.- Ed. Historical Forum Sir, In 'Forum' of SISR III/2, Chris Marx criticised the "Glasgow" and other such revisionist chronologies by advocating the ...
3. 'Peoples of the Sea': An Art Historical Perspective [SIS C&C Review $]
... is there and must be taken up." 'The Mound of the Jew' In 1870, E. Brugsch discovered a large number of enamelled tiles in a palatial ruin of Ramses III at the Lower Egyptian site of Tell el-Yehudiya (the Mound of the Jew). The tiles had served as architectural embellishment and included as many as "3600 disks of ... 1843. The lion-head was originally "attributed to the New Kingdom because [of its similarity to the comparable heads on the chairs painted on a chamber of the Theban tomb of Ramesses III" (12). According to Cooney, who considers the initial comparison to be justified, the wooden head "can be no earlier than Dynasty XXVII and may be ... or Assyria by the Jews of Alexandria: that the tiles were there made and used for decorating their temple on the site of, or even on the ruined walls of, Rameses' building". Neither Naville nor Griffith accepted this interpretation. (See Transactions of the Society of Biblical Archaeology Vol.VII, London, 1882, p.188) 4. See I ...
4. An Eighth-Century Date for Merenptah? [SIS C&C Review $]
... postulated by the "revised (!) revised chronology" could also be pointed out, but here I will stop. 1. Velikovsky argues a 6th-century date for Merenptah in Ramses II and His Time, Chapter vii: "The Israel Stele of Merenptah and the Lamentations of Jeremiah". 2. K. A. Kitchen in New Bible Dictionary ( ... , you must do much better than Bimson has attempted in the above-criticised article. I would like to allude briefly to some obvious problems:- (i) GAMMON'S dates for Ramesses II are c. 804-738 BC. Egypt was then under one of its mightiest kings. How come, then, that it is in this very period that both Israel and ... Amos 6:13 as a place which the Israelites boasted they had taken, is "Identified with Sheikh Saad, north-east of Ashtaroth, where an inscription bearing the name of Rameses II was found" [15. Ramesses II (Userma're '-setepenre' Ra' messe-meriamun): upper part of granite statue from Elephantine. (British Museum copyright) Turning to ...
5. In Defence of the Revised Chronology [SIS C&C Review $]
... eliminate a later fix for the king; the date for Nectanebo, like the date for dynasties 25-26, contradicts BOTH Conventional and Revised Chronologies. This leaves only the dates for Ramses III, much earlier than the Revised Chronology places the king- but this is explicable under the factors mentioned for Seti I. On the other hand, one date is LATER ... "A Halfway Mark". 7. Ibid., Chap. 1: "Pi-Ha-Khiroth". 8. Ibid. 9. This lists several pharaohs bearing the name of Ramesses, placing them immediately before the time of the Hyksos. 5. THE HYKSOS Here Day really is on thin ice! Velikovsky's evidence for the identification of the Hyksos with the ... of World History" (Pasadena, Ca., 1962/3). 3. THE SEA-PEOPLES Day here rests his case on the plumed helmets of the invaders repelled by Rameses III of the 20th dynasty, who are depicted on the walls of Medinet Habu. On the strength of a similar plume adduced from the Phaistis Disc, Day identifies the invaders ...
6. Ash [Pensee]
... III, or Akhnaton were made, the results will indicate a reduction by as much as 500 years from the conventional figures; and over 650 years for objects of Seti or Ramses II or Marneptah. "Ages in Chaos" was repeatedly read by Prof. Robert H. Pfeiffer, Head of the Department of Ancient History at Harvard University, beginning with ... am to discuss with Dr. Zaki I. Hanna. He will surely be able to speak English, and I do have enough self-confidence for that. Is the mummy of Ramesses III the only object from the period in question from which something should be requested for C-14 testing? I can imagine that it is considered so inviolable by the Museum officials that ... its substantial margin of error, could hardly add anything to our knowledge of the chronology of the New Kingdom. Hayes, The Sceptre of Egypt, Vol. II, dates Rameses III to 1192-1160 B.C., and this date is not likely to contain a margin of error greater than about five years each way." This letter is no doubt intended ...
7. An Alternative to the Velikovskian Chronology for Ancient Egypt [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... of the Society's historians have been endeavouring to provide a new model for ancient Near Eastern chronology in an attempt to answer the criticisms levelled at Velikovsky's work in Ages in Chaos, Ramses II and His Time and Peoples of the Sea. The original imaginative concept of Velikovsky's reconstruction has run into serious problems with regard to the method by which the so-called "phantom ... . We are following here the well established identifications of these rulers with the Neko and Psamtek of the monuments and not the erroneous suggestion of Velikovsky that these were other names for Ramesses I and Seti I- see the numerous articles in SISR refuting his identifications. Most of the other vassal rulers included in Assurbanipal's list are usually considered by Egyptologists to be local ... PERIOD, XVIITH DYN., EXPULSION OF HYKSOS, HATSHEPSUT THUTMOSE III, XVIIITH DYN., EL-AMARNA PERIOD, SETI I, RAMESSES II, XIXTH DYN., MERENPTAH, RAMASSES III, XXTH DYN., THIRD INTERMEDIATE PERIOD (SEE CHART A), XXVITH DYN., NECHO II [Chart B Labels: Israelites in Egypt, Exodus, Conquest ...
8. Solomon, The Exodus and Abraham Related to Egyptian Chronology [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... Exodus Problem and its Ramifications (Loma Linda, California, 1971), 2 vols. 5. I. Velikovsky: Peoples of the Sea (London, 1977) and Ramses II and his Time (New York, 1978) 6. The 1978 Glasgow Conference was published in the SIS Review VI:1-3 (1981/2), subtitled 'Ages ... brought out his later volumes in the 'Ages in Chaos' series [5 it became obvious to some of his supporters that his ideas were not infallible, particularly his identification of Ramesses II of the 19th dynasty with Necho II of the 26th. The original identification of Thutmose III as Shishak was still very appealing and it was attempted to fit this with a ... Bronze\\\\\\\\ Deborah Second Hyksos 1200 Intermed. New Kingdom Thutmose III United Monarchy Saul Amenhotep III 1000 David 960 950 920 Israel Judah Solomon Rehoboam Ram'ses II Ram'ses III 800 Third Intermed. Sheshonq I Iron 600 600 600 Josiah Late Necho II NOTES. The aim of this table is to set the columns in the correct relationship ...
9. Cosmic Catastrophism [Aeon Journal $]
... in Earth in Upheaval (1955) and continued his revisions of ancient history and chronology in Oedipus and Akhnaton (1960), Peoples of the Sea (1977), and Ramses II and His Time (1978). According to Velikovsky, during the second millennium B.C. a large comet-like object (which later became the planet Venus) was ejected from ... dynasty rulers of Egypt are commonly found with Late Bronze Age material underneath layers belonging to the Iron Age. (115) Pharaohs such as Thutmose III, Amenhotep II, and Ramesses II whose scarabs are regularly found in Late Bronze Age deposits, may have lived earlier than the Late Bronze Age, but they could not have lived later. To claim otherwise ... . Neo-Babylonian Empire of Nebuchadnezzar and the supposedly much earlier Hittite Empire were really one and the same. (93) Traditional history records that about 1190 B.C. the Egyptian pharaoh Rameses III defeated a collection of invaders from the Aegean area known as the "Peoples of the Sea." But Velikovsky argues that these "Sea Peoples" were really the Persians ...
10. The Search for Sethos [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... In the context of a reply to Phillip Clapham (WORKSHOP 4:3, p.2ff), Mr van der Veen anticipated my own arguments in several respects, drawing attention to parallels between the exploits of Sethosis, as described by Josephus, and the military achievements of Ramesses III. It had been my own contention that Ramesses III should be identified (in part) not only with this Sethosis mentioned by Josephus, but also with the Sethos of Herodotus. I had developed this view in the context of the 'Glasgow Chronology'. ... Sethosis, I will consistently refer to Josephus's king as Sethosis to distinguish him from the Sethos of Herodotus.) The evidence points strongly to the conclusion that this Sethosis is a composite figure. In one place Josephus reports Manetho as giving him a son and successor called Rampses, who reigned 66 years;(4) this is undoubtedly Ramesses II, which requires the identification of the father with Seti I. Josephus also makes Sethosis contemporary with Armais, who is almost certainly Horemheb,(5) and this likewise places him at ...
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