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2055 results found.
206 pages of results.
101. June 15, 762 BCE: A Mathematical Analysis of Ancient History [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... years, those who have been expounding on various aspects of Dr. Velikovsky's ideas have been concentrating primarily on the process of historical revision; but to date, no one has come up with a year-by-year, synchronized, historical timetable. So there continues to be a considerable variety of opinion concerning the specific sequence of events between the end of Egyptian Dynasty 18 and the beginning of Dynasty 19 (or 26). The reason for this disagreement stems directly from the inaccuracy of the cataclysm date of 747, not from any failings in the historical reconstruction. It is absolutely mathematically impossible to reconstruct the history of the area if a date of 747 is adhered to; and if the ...
102. Zetetic Scholar Nos. 3 & 4 April 1979 [Articles]
... Thus it is safe to say that by the end of the third decade of the century Velikovsky was well within the ranks of European science. In 1939 he moved to the United States and in 1940 he incidentally happened to make a discovery which changed the direction of his life. This involved finding a reasonable but surprising reinterpretation of a certain Egyptian document and thereby shedding a new light on the nature and date of the Biblical Exodus.1 This, in turn, led to other working hypotheses which he intensively investigated for some ten years. Finally, the fruits of his study came to the public attention in 1950 with the publication of Worlds in Collision. Two years later he ...
103. The Land(s) of Punt [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... From: SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1986 No 2 (Feb 1987) Home | Issue Contents The Land(s ) of Punt Daniel Kline Velikovsky's reconstruction of Egyptian chronology places Hatshepsut on the throne of Egypt as a contemporary of King Solomon. As Velikovsky has pointed out,(1 ) Hatshepsut may well have been the Queen of Sheba whom Josephus described as the Queen of Egypt and Ethiopia.(2 ) This theory was forcefully supported by Danelius.(3 ) Hatshepsut's visit to Punt, which may have been the land of her forefathers, or the voyage of the fleet she sent there, is depicted and described in the "Punt Reliefs" on the walls ...
104. The Hyksos and the Archaeology of Palestine [Journals] [SIS Review]
... century BC, and that the Conquest began about a generation later (I Kings 6:1 ; Judg. 11:26; Num. 14:28-33). I therefore date the Conquest, and hence the fall of the MB II C cities, to the closing years of the 15th century BC. Immanuel Velikovsky's proposed revision of Egyptian chronology also assumes a 15th century date for the Exodus. The article referred to above illustrated some ways in which my redating of the MB II C destructions lends support to Velikovsky's scheme, and I promised to show in future contributions other ways in which that redating "elucidates . . . problems of Biblical history and archaeology, and supports ...
105. Planetary Motions, Egyptian Unit Fractions and the Fibonacci Series [Journals] [Horus]
... From: Horus Vol. 2 No. 2 (Summer 1986) Home | Issue Contents Planetary Motions, Egyptian Unit Fractions and the Fibonacci Series (c ) 1985 George R. Douglas, Jr.It was well known among the ancients there were a few bodies that moved about the stars and these were called planets' or wanderers'. According to the Soviet Encyclopedia, records of astronomical and meteorological observations stimulated the development of astrology, not until the first millennium B.C ., and astronomy, between the fourth and first millennia B.C . The planets were identified and, unlike the fixed stars which were compared to calmly grazing sheep, planets were called ...
106. The Albrecht/Glueck-Aharoni/Rothenberg Confrontation [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... the post-Solomonic period. Since the beginning and ending dates for the use of the pottery in question are indistinct, some degree of latitude remains, though certainly not to the extent of harmonizing the two views. It is not without interest that Glueck defended his analysis in part in terms of Assyrian evidence, while Aharoni was correlating his finds with Egyptian history. There has been a growing suspicion among some scholars that the chronologies of Egypt and Assyria for this era have not been correctly correlated with each other. Hence it is not impertinent to raise the question; could this be the ultimate reason these debates continued so long without a decisive conclusion? The debate was eventually considered closed in ...
107. Chapter XXIII: The Egyptian Year and the Nile [Books]
... Chapter XXIII The Egyptian Year and the Nile OUR researches so far leave no doubt upon the question that a large part of the astronomical activity of the earliest Egyptians had. reference to observations connected especially with New Year's Bay. It has been made abundantly clear, too, that in very early times the Egyptians had a solar year commencing at the Summer Solstice, and that this solstice was then, and is now, coincident with the arrival of the Nile flood at Heliopolis and Memphis, the most important centres of northern Egyptian life during the early dynasties. In the dawn of civilisation it was not at all a matter of course that the sun should be taken as the ...
108. Shoshenq and Shishak: A Case of Mistaken Identity [Journals] [SIS Review]
... From: SIS Review Vol VIII (1986) "Tenth Anniversary Tour Issue" Home | Issue Contents Shoshenq and Shishak: A Case of Mistaken Identity John J. Bimson The currently accepted framework for Egyptian chronology during the Third Intermediate Period is supported by a key synchronism with biblical history. The identification of the biblical Shishak with Shoshenq I of the 22nd Dynasty is the only generally accepted synchronism with western Asia from the beginning of the TIP until the late 8th century and has been one of the major factors in determining Egypt's high chronology. This paper questions the validity of the identification and proposes that it should no longer stand as an obstacle to a revision of Third-Intermediate-Period chronology. ...
... ; as a consequence of it Syria and Palestine were exposed to Babylonian conquest. The tribute which had been paid to the pharaoh (II Kings 23:35) was discontinued. II KINGS 24:1 In his [Jehoialdm's] days Nebuchadnezzar king of Babylon came up, and Jehoiakim became his servant three years.2 It took the Egyptians these three years to recover sufficiently to send an army of reconquest to Palestine. An inscription of the eighth year of Ramses II records such an attempt by him.3 He invaded the Philistine shore and besieged Ashkelon. A relief at Karnak shows the city of Ashkelon being stormed by the Egyptians under Ramses II. A laconic inscription reads ...
110. The el-Amarna Letters (Concluded) (Ages in Chaos) [Velikovsky]
... ."2 In like manner he wrote to the governor Aman-appa: "Say to thy lord that there should be given to his servant the produce of the land of Iarimuta, as was formerly given to Sumura."3 The king of Sumur (Samaria) had a claim on this place, and he submitted the claim to three Egyptian deputies, two of them being Aman-appa and Ianhama, "and they have recognized my right." The dispute was with the king of Damascus over Iarimuta. LETTER 105: Because of that which belongs to me .. . he has become hostile to me. . . . He oppressed- and he has taken- he has ...
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