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192 pages of results.
71. Experiments with Time II: Synchronisms and Stratigraphies [SIS C&C Review $]
... and Stratigraphies by Geoffrey Knowler Barnard Introduction In the first series of 'Experiments with Time', the Egyptian Conventional Chronology was revised downwards and related to a new interpretation of the Mesopotamian chronologies. These involved the separation of each of the Assyrian and Babylonian king lists into two parallel dynasties [1. This relationship created a new chronological structure which forms the basis of ... From: SIS Chronology& Catastrophism Review 1998:2 (Mar 1998) Home¦ Issue Contents Experiments with Time II: Synchronisms and Stratigraphies by Geoffrey Knowler Barnard Introduction In the first series of 'Experiments with Time', the Egyptian Conventional Chronology was revised downwards and related to a new interpretation of the Mesopotamian chronologies. These involved the separation of each of ... Assyrian and Babylonian king lists into two parallel dynasties [1. This relationship created a new chronological structure which forms the basis of the 'Absolute Chronology'. This is now further developed by the use of Schaeffer's comparative stratigraphy, to show how it relates to other countries of the Ancient World. This will be done partly by chronological synchronisms and partly by stratigraphical ...
72. Egyptian Monumental Evidence [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... Egyptian Monumental Evidence Jesse E. Lasken takes up the challenge: In Workshop 1991:2, Tony Rees challenged advocates of an extreme compression of the Egyptian chronology to square their chronologies with monumental evidence. I accept his challenge and will conclude with one to him. My published arguments concerning the Egyptian chronology are presented in greatest detail in Volume 17 of Discussions ... From: SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1992 No 1 (Aug 1992) Home¦ Issue Contents II: Egyptian Monumental Evidence Jesse E. Lasken takes up the challenge: In Workshop 1991:2, Tony Rees challenged advocates of an extreme compression of the Egyptian chronology to square their chronologies with monumental evidence. I accept his challenge and will conclude with ... have been built through the use of only monumental and epigraphic material. As I documented in Discussions in Egyptology, the monumental and epigraphic evidence has been used primarily to refine a chronological framework based on one of several possible constructions of certain of the epitomes of Manetho. Dubious claims have been made that this epigraphic material 'proves' the construction that the early Egyptologists ...
73. Jeremy Goldberg - Still Looking for David [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... Hittites' does indeed tend to support an imperial Hittite dating (or perhaps nearly so) for this text. However it should be noted that it is also perfectly compatible with chronologies which are less severely downdated chronologies than Bernard's. The Philistine League Shuwardata's rule from Philistine Gath is the linchpin of any parallel here. However this location depends on the currently-favoured counsel ... From: SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1994 No 2 (Dec 1994) Home¦ Issue Contents FORUM Jeremy Goldberg- Still Looking for David I do not feel that Bernard Newgrosh's answer to my criticisms of the New Chronology's Amarna period reconstruction [1 is satisfactory: too often he relies on appeals to authority and he has ignored some of my most important ... and 11th century processes of expansion and a glance at, e.g., the boundaries of present-day Syria should suffice to dispel the idea that the preceding rough geographic correspondence has any chronological significance whatsoever. So in spite of his appeal to Malamat's authority, Bernard has nothing except 'a possible parallel' between two states gobbling up Syria at (according to Bernard) ...
74. Minerals, Metals, Glazing and Man, by John Dayton, Reviewed by Geoffrey Gammon [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... ) p. 46. 10) H. Kantor, "The Relative Chronology of Egypt and its Foreign Correlations before the Late Bronze Age." In R.W. Ehrich, Chronologies in Old World Archaeologies (Chicago, 1965). 11) Dayton, op. cit., pp. 238-290. 12) Herodotus, Histories (Book II); ... glazes and glazing. However, in the course of this study he came across many examples of glazed objects appearing in what were clearly anachronistic contexts, in terms of the accepted chronology of the Aegean and Near East in the Bronze Age. This disturbing development obliged him to widen the scope of his inquiry to embrace the chronology as well as the invention and ... . It appears that the 'initial stimulus came from the Phoenician cultural influence transmitted to Assyria as a result of the Syrian campaigns of Ashurnasirpal II(883-859 B.C.). The chronological pattern emerging from Dayton's researches, therefore, is as follows. First, allowing that metallurgy and glazing originated in Europe and entered the Near East early in the Middle Bronze Age ...
75. Rohl's Revised Egyptian Chronology: Difficulties and an Alternative [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... later (2 Kings 7:6). Year 67 of Ramesses II would then be dated to roughly c. 1010, a dating which would fit well (contrast Rohl's chronologies and the accepted chronology) with the unfortified character of the earliest 'Israelite settlement', with seemingly crucial new evidence concerning Kuzi-Teshub, and with a seemingly attractive synchronism between Tudhalias IV ... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History XV:1 (Jan 1993) Home¦ Issue Contents Rohl's Revised Egyptian Chronology: Difficulties and an Alternative Jeremy Goldberg A recent article by David Rohl appears to have presented a number of very sound Egyptological arguments for a considerable shortening of Egyptian chronology between Dynasties 19 and 26. 1 However, his proposed alternative chronology 2 ... to be the case even for Rohl and James' previous downdating of this regnal year to c. 920. 3 The preceding negative conclusions already appear to be required on purely chronological grounds, as Rohl's current scheme appears to require (seemingly extremely dubiously at the very best) a considerable overlap between middle and later Dyn. 20 rulers, and (Rohl ...
76. Hittites and Phrygians [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... from eastern Anatolia through Armenia to the Urmiah basin and the Araxes Valley, for it seems a relatively long period of prehistoric time-- some one thousand years, per orthodox chronology. The eclipse of this culture, dramatic and sudden, has analogies with the picture of the past painted by Velikovsky: the occurrence of natural disaster invoking human dislocation and migration ... I): The circumstances surrounding his accession were irregular. 116 He was the son of a Tudhalyas, and this suggests he may have been brother of Hattusilis II. Orthodox chronologists, however, place a Tudhalyas III (of whom no record exists) between the two reigns. This section of the Hittite king list is therefore open to confusion, and ... to the years immediately after 747 (assuming Azitawandas was a son or descendant), but Mukshush is mentioned in a fragmentary text of Arnawandas III 160-- which creates certain chronological difficulties, as we shall shortly see. It is to the reign of Arnuwandas III that mention is made to a deteriorating situation in eastern Anatolia, the Hayasa lands. Hittite ...
77. Society News [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... etc. There are links into this sequence with Egypt's Old, Middle and New Kingdoms and Late Period. This sequence is a severe test for those who would dream up revised chronologies. Such chronologists probably start with an idea, juggle the king lists to form their new scheme and then examine the written historical evidence to see if it can reasonably fit their ... From: SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1991 No 1 (July 1991) Home¦ Issue Contents Society News 1990 Autumn Meeting Nemesis struck the Society once again with a chain of events which led to us being unable to give members much prior notice of this meeting. However, from being in the situation only a month before in which we were contemplating ... are links into this sequence with Egypt's Old, Middle and New Kingdoms and Late Period. This sequence is a severe test for those who would dream up revised chronologies. Such chronologists probably start with an idea, juggle the king lists to form their new scheme and then examine the written historical evidence to see if it can reasonably fit their scheme. Unfortunately ...
78. Egyptian Language Anomalies [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... Egyptian linguist, could possibly understand the prayer if the dialect in question was, in fact, the vernacular of c. 2000 BC. The Bentresh Stela The conventional and New chronologies ask us to believe that Ptolemaic era scribes, besides writing business documents and letters in the vernacular and using Middle Egyptian for liturgical purposes, were adept at and sometimes even employed ... From: SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1994 No 2 (Dec 1994) Home¦ Issue Contents Egyptian Language Anomalies by Jesse E. Lasken Introduction Conventional and 'New' chronologists agree that thirty dynasties ruled Egypt for around 3,000 years. They divide Egypt's history from 'Dynasty 3' (or sometimes 'Dynasty 4') until Roman rule into an Old ... , First Intermediate Period, Middle Kingdom, Second IntermediatePeriod, New Kingdom, Third Intermediate Period, Saite Dynasty, Persian Period, and Ptolemaic Period. The main difference in the 'New' chronology involves the substantial shortening of the Third Intermediate Period and the related movement of the 'New Kingdom' to about three centuries later than the conventional dating. However the dynastic ...
79. A Chronological Note on the Kassites [Aeon Journal $]
... of evidence pointing to contemporaneity where conventional chronology requires a total lack of simultaneity.* On the pitfalls of Sothic dating cf. in detail G. Heinsohn, Abraham and the Chronologies of Mesopotamia and Egypt, typescript, Bremen, April 1987 References 1. (p. 40, #1). H. Frankfort, The Art and Architecture of the ... Kurigalzu. It is Sir leonard Woolley, by the way, who described how he learned to turn away from archaeological evidence discovered in situ to meet the conditions of a preconceived chronology (the "truth") for ancient Southern Mesopotamia: The archaeology of Mesopotamia was in its infancy and there was no means of dating the small objects that come Out of ... derived from the connection of Amraphel king of Shinar (Genesis, 14, 1 and 9) with Abraham. Amraphel was for a long time identified with Hammurabi. First, chronologists abandoned Abraham as unhistorical but kept his birthdate as historical date of Amraphel=Hammurabi. Eventually, the identification of Amraphel with Hammurabi was also dropped but the latter's date derived from ...
80. Chronological Placements of the Dynasties of Manetho [SIS C&C Review $]
... . He has argued in articles in C&CR, C&CW, JACF, Epigraphic Society Occasional Papers, Discussions in Egyptology and elsewhere that the Egyptian and other cross-dated chronologies are seriously flawed. He is especially interested in researching the origins of literate civilisation and assessing the historicity of the Bible. Summary Based on Manetho, 31 mostly consecutive dynasties are ... From: SIS Chronology& Catastrophism Review 1997:1 (Oct 1997) Home¦ Issue Contents Chronological Placements of the Dynasties of Manetho by Jesse E. Lasken Jess Lasken works as an attorney with the US National Science Foundation. He has argued in articles in C&CR, C&CW, JACF, Epigraphic Society Occasional Papers, Discussions in ... a centralised Egyptian government early in Egyptian history and tend to deny the possibility of concurrent dynasties. Acceptance of a framework of largely consecutive dynasties has caused the conventional and 'new' chronologists to date many of the pyramids and material associated with them to the 3rd millennium BC. Africanus, for example, specifically attributes pyramids to some kings and a queen of the ...
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