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192 pages of results.
91. The Emerging Revision of Ancient History: Recent Research [The Velikovskian $]
... , volume I, came out 41 years ago. Etzion very carefully limits the scope of the work to Israeli, or Palestinian, archeology, and does not suggest how the chronologies and stratigraphical interpretations of neighboring lands are affected by his work. This is not to duck the issue; as the reader will see, others have already started to take up ... Velikovsky claimed? Or was he really Ramses II, as claim Peter James, David Rohl and other proponents of the historical model long pushed by publishers of the British-based Catastrophism and Chronology Review? Did the Exodus occur at the end of the Middle Bronze Age, as they argue and John Bimson argue, and as Velikovsky himself believed? Or did it take ... have argued zealously in favor of models which are based on having the Exodus occur at the end of the Middle Bronze Age. Gunnar Heinsohn places the Exodus later still in the chronological and stratigraphical record: at the end of the Late Bronze era, in the 7th century BC. But none of these researchers has produced a convincing stratigraphical model for all the ...
92. Forum [SIS C&C Review $]
... ) All the difficulties are resolved if Merenptah was not Apries of the XXVIth Dynasty, but reigned in the second half of the 8th century. To base the choice of proposed chronologies on whether 8 or 13 years elapsed between the devastation of Israel and the recording of the event on Merenptah's stele is totally misleading. As Geoffrey Gammon has shown above, however ... Merenptah stele. An alternative to lowering the XIXth Dynasty dates as proposed by Greenberg would be to raise by a few years the XVIIIth Dynasty dates suggested in my article "A Chronology for the Egyptian Eighteenth Dynasty" in SISR II:3. The dates 949-895 BC for the reign of Thutmose III depend on the assumption that the sack of the Temple in ... Merneptah should have to be lowered in Gammon's scheme, then Bimson's date for the Merneptah Stele could be 8 years after the events he describes- possibly more. Thus, Velikovsky's chronological position (13 years after a given event) is no less valid than Bimson's, which may be 8 years or more after the fact. Some fine tuning is required here ...
93. Bookshelf [SIS C&C Review $]
... this book, and is essential reading for anyone interested in the revised chronological scheme proposed by Dr Immanuel Velikovsky. Like many of his contemporaries, Newton was concerned to reconcile the chronologies of ancient Egypt, Babylonia, Assyria and Greece with Biblical chronology. It was his firm conviction that the historians of antiquity deliberately exaggerated the length of their past and that many ... provides further evidence that the history of Egypt and the Near East is seriously distorted. Once more Velikovsky presents a wealth of argument and evidence that throws serious doubt on the conventional chronology, and students of his work will find their long wait for the book well recompensed. Chapter One, "Twelfth or Fourth Century?", introduces us to the evidence ... , which encapsulates much of his thinking on this subject, is published in full for the first time in this book, and is essential reading for anyone interested in the revised chronological scheme proposed by Dr Immanuel Velikovsky. Like many of his contemporaries, Newton was concerned to reconcile the chronologies of ancient Egypt, Babylonia, Assyria and Greece with Biblical chronology. ...
94. Answer to Jonsson [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... up his deed, and assigned that year to himself. Chronologically it was his accession-year. Adad-Guppi stele lists Nabopolasasr's accession following the 3rd year of Ashur-etil-ili. However, as the chronologies of Assyria and Babylon were parallel, and a change of kingships took place for her, the 3rd year of Ashur-etil-ili, and the 1st year of Nabopolassar were the same year ... , which deals with some of his expressed views. Let me first state that while I respect and admire Jonsson's work in putting together and discussing the sources for Assyrian and Babylonian chronology, I do not agree with all his views. I also do not agree with absolutes, or any scholar who informs us that something is impossible and absolutely fixed, when ... and didn't return to Babylon until it was threatened by Cyrus the Persian. Read the text and get a feel for what she wrote, as it also includes some other valuable chronological material (i.e. the event in the 16th year of Nabopolassar; 42 year reign of Ashurbanipal II, etc.). Is Jonsson correct in stating that "all scholars ...
95. Nebuchadrezzar and Neriglissar [SIS C&C Review $]
... of these texts. This does not mean that Velikovsky's latest book should be rejected altogether. In it he has brought together an enormous mass of evidence which convincingly demonstrates that the chronologies of the Hittite and Egyptian empires are in error and should be reduced by several hundred years. This is the lasting value of his book and another important contribution to his re-evaluation ... Neo-Babylonian rulers. This study of the question complements Peter James' discussion in SISR III:2; an appendix deals with the "Apis stelae" as the foundation of a chronology for Egypt in this period. WHEN I HAD NEARLY FINISHED a critical review of Velikovsky's most recent book, Ramses II and His Time, the Vol. III No. 2 ... Egypt, also referred to as the Saite period, is independently established through a series of Apis stelae and death stelae. F. K. KIENITZ, who has assembled the chronological information in this material in a surveyable form, says: "The chronology of the kings of the 26th Dynasty, from Psammetichus onwards, is completely established through a series of ...
96. Letters [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... , pp. 7-26. Number symbolism in chronology I am producing a book designed to reveal the artificial structures and value symbolisms that were used in the construction of the Biblical Patriarchal chronologies and in other chronologies such as Manetho's. At the SIS Autumn Meeting in Nottingham in October 1993, I gave the first half of a talk using outline details from Part 1 ... From: SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1994 No 1 (Jan 1994) Home¦ Issue Contents Letters Venus Tablets I refer to Michael Reade's monumental work, 'The Ninisanna Tablets, a preliminary reconstruction', which appeared in C& C Review XV (1993), pp. 2-22. On the assumption that the Venus data relates to a sequence of ... 607 BC for the destruction of the temple. The final artificial and symbolical 70 years of exile gives us the exact date of 537 BC for the end of the exile. Chronologists would be wrong to use the last 70 year period literally, yet entire chronologies have, in ignorance, been composed using the other value symbols mentioned above and their related artificial ...
97. Egyptian Monumental Evidence [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... Thus it is that we find (if Thutmose III was really Psammetichus I) Siamun ruling at the very earliest about 280BC. This was the time when Manetho was producing his chronologies. It was also the time of Ptolemy II, only one king later than Velikovsky had claimed for the time of Siamun, but Thutmose III is now far too early for ... From: SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1991 No 2 (Jan 1992) Home¦ Issue Contents Egyptian Monumental Evidence by Tony Rees "...The true value of any model lies in its potential to absorb entire fields of interdisciplinary evidence, whether scientific, monumental or literary. To just the degree that a model fails to use or to explain all the ... ISIS. The above extract encapsulates the specific neglect, and the principles, that are causing my unease. It is becoming apparent that a number of revisionists are involving themselves in chronological researches that require 'extreme' reductions from the orthodox and conventional dating systems. Their researches and conclusions seem to neglect entire areas and specific disciplines that do not have an affinity to ...
98. After 200 Years It's Time to Get Serious About Dynasty XVIII and Tuthmose III [Aeon Journal $]
... James et al here suggest that many of these dates should be made later. I suspect the opposite, and am more impressed by their destructive reasoning-- that the existing chronologies are unreliable-- than by their alternative proposals. The first step, however, is to recognise the depths of our ignorance. To realise how the existing chronologies in different ... Egyptian kingdoms as the essential backbone of all ancient history, the equanimity of mainstream historians was pricked in 1950 by the impertinent sting of Velikovsky who alleged that the highly touted Egyptian chronology was inflated by some six centuries. Several of Velikovsky's prime synchronisms pivot on his claim that the recovery phase of Dynasty XVIII paralleled much of the 120 years of Israel's United Monarchy ... this situation into action by revisiting the sources. He seemed to have found, at least to his own satisfaction, an explanation in the likelihood that there had been an unintentional chronological misalignment of history. Yet, for many, now almost 50 years later, the discontent remains. If there really is a problem-- and this paper will demonstrate beyond ...
99. Cushan Rishathaim [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... region geographically leads to considering it historically and chronologically for a time appropriate for his rise. Since this is not a specialized study in chronology we are working here with the standard chronologies for this region vis á vis Egypt and Babylonia as related to it by the available chronographic sources. Even if one allows a rather wide latitude for the chronology of the book ... look for Cushan first. Focusing upon this region geographically leads to considering it historically and chronologically for a time appropriate for his rise. Since this is not a specialized study in chronology we are working here with the standard chronologies for this region vis á vis Egypt and Babylonia as related to it by the available chronographic sources. Even if one allows a rather ... period, for the early period of the Judges, and the time for the oppressions of that book to begin. As the first of these Cushan could make a fairly good chronological fit as Tushratta. The linguistics, however, do not make for a very good fit even allowing for phonetic shifts. In addition to this Tushratta is not known to have ...
100. CHAOS AND CREATION: Bibliography [Quantavolution Website]
... ," 178 Nature (September), 534. See Also: (1965), 190 Nature, 109. Ehrich, Robert W. Ed. (1965), Chronologies in Old World Archaeology, 4th impression 1971, U. of Chicago Press, Chicago& London. Eicher, Don L. (1974), "Geological Time Scale, ... . Press, Princeton. N. J. Hörbiger, Hans (1925), Glazial-Kosmogonie, R. Voigtlander, Leipzig. Holbrook, John 91973), "The Revised Chronology," 3 Pensée No. 2 (Spring-Summer), centerfold. Homer, Richmond Lattimore trans. (1951), The Iliad, U. of Chicago Press, Chicago ... (December 8), 1079-81. Hesiod, The Homeric Hymns, and Homerica, H. G. Evelyn-White, trans. (1936), "Eastern Anatolia and Velikovsky's Chronological Revisions I," 1 Kronos No. 3, 20-30. Hibben, F. C. (1953), Treasure in the Dust: Archaeology in the New World, ...
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