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Search results for: egyptian in all categories
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206 pages of results.
21. Chapter 7 Iron, Diorite and Other Hard Rock [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... CONTENTS Charles Ginenthal, Pillars of the Past 197 CHAPTER 7 IRON, DIORITE, AND OTHER HARD ROCK Heinsohn cites Herodotus, the Greek historian, about the pyramids being built, and since hardened iron is needed to cut and engrave hard stone such as granite or diorite, the Egyptians of the Old Kingdom could not have built the Giza pyramids and others during the Copper Age. The only critic to deal with this scientific-technological aspect of Heinsohn's work, Dwardu Cardona, has discussed this matter in A Return to the Two Sargons and Their Successors.1 That being the case, Cardona's work will be cited in extenso. He writes: "How the Egyptians were able to work ...
22. Morning Star* [Journals] [Aeon]
... their planetary symbols as well. (4 ) Moreover, in the Eblaite tablets, the word for "temple" is not only given as e-dingir, which, as is to be expected, means "house of god," but also as e-mul, which means "house of the star." (5 ) To the ancient Egyptians, the synonymy of gods and planets was so complete that, in some instances, the same word was employed to signify either. Thus sba, among other things, meant "star;" but Sba was also the name of a star god. (6 ) The word netru meant "stars;" but it also meant ...
23. Paired Sets in the Hebrew Alphabet [Journals] [Aeon]
... and symbolism of the letter names, along with other aspects of the letters themselves, that we can uncover some of the internal structure of the Hebrew alphabet connected with the pairing of letters. Subsidiary but nonetheless important information from a variety of sources and concerning several different languages and scripts is also brought to bear on this problem. The Middle Egyptian language and hieroglyphic "alphabet," (4 ) for example, provide some interesting data for comparison with the Hebrew letters and their meanings; and this is justified not only in that numerous shared elements link Egyptian to Semitic languages (which include Hebrew, Arabic, Aramaic, and others), but also from predominantly tri-consonantal roots to ...
24. Saturn's Cosmos [Books]
... creator arose from the cosmic sea, a vast circle appeared around the god, forming the original Place- "the place of the primeval time," or "the Province of the Beginning." (1 ) This primeval dwelling was the "island of Hetep [Rest]," (2 ) a steadfast, revolving enclosure. Egyptian texts of all periods offer vivid images of this enclosure on the waters- called "the golden Pai-land," the "Island of Fire," "the divine emerging primeval island," or "the island emerging in Nun [the cosmic waters]." (3 ) Diverse sources agree that the island of creation stood at ...
25. Ancient History Revisions: the Last 25 years - a Perspective [Journals] [SIS Review]
... has been an SIS Council member for 4 years and was elected deputy chairman this year. [Noted: A revised and update version of this article can be found on the SIS Web site at http://www.knowledge.co.uk/sis/ a copy of which is here ] Introduction An Outline History of Revising Egyptian History - Up to 1952 Immanuel Velikovsky and Revisionists 1952-1974 3.1 Velikovsky and Ages In Chaos 3.2 Donovan Courville 3.3 Pensée and Schorr on Dark Age Mythology SIS and the Pre-Ages in Chaos Era 4.1 1974 to 1978 The SIS Early Years 4.2 1978 to 1982 The Glasgow Conference and the Glasgow Chronology ...
26. Astronomy and Chronology [Journals] [Pensee]
... by Immanuel Velikovsky The sources of error in the conventional chronology This paper, first set in type in the early 1950's, will appear as a supplement to Peoples of the Sea. The student of ancient history, especially the history of the second millennium before the present era, is accustomed to relate the chronology of the entire ancient East to Egyptian reckoning. "A system of relative chronology can be established by excavation in any country that has been long inhabited, but it is left hanging in the air until linked up with Egypt, whether directly or indirectly through a third region" (1 ). Kings and dynasties, lawgiving and building activity, wars and peace treaties of ...
27. Did Thutmose III Despoil the Temple in Jerusalem? [Journals] [SIS Review]
... Vol II No 3 (1977/78) "From Exodus to Akhnaton" Home | Issue Contents Did Thutmose III Despoil the Temple in Jerusalem?A Critical Commentary to Chapter IV of "Ages in Chaos" Eva Danelius Dr Danelius (Dr Rerum Politicarum, University of Tübingen) has lived in Israel for many years and attended courses on Egyptian and Semitic languages and on Biblical Hebrew at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem and the University of Tel Aviv. She has published articles in numerous journals, including JEA, JNES, Beth Mikra and KRONOS. This paper is based on one submitted to the Anthology of essays presented to Dr Velikovsky by the Center for Velikovskian and Interdisciplinary Studies, ...
28. The Cosmic Mountain [Books]
... and visually appearing to hold aloft the great god's home. The signs of the Saturnian mountain are and . Throughout the world one encounters the story of a shining peak which once rose to the centre of heaven. Though this cosmic mountain appears under many different names, accounts from every section of the world tell much the same story. The Egyptians knew the great column as the Primeval Hill, the Babylonians as the World Mountain. The mount passed into Hinduism as the cosmic Meru, into Iranian myth as Hera-Berezaiti, and into Chinese myth and astrology as Kwen-Lun. Mexican cosmology gave it the name Colhuacan. Its most familiar representatives were Olympus and Zion. But does not Olympus refer ...
... here published, may in some instances be challenged. The seals through No. 626 are presented on the plates as nearly as possible in chronological sequence, arid, when feasible, pieces similar in design or technique are placed together. In most cases, however, even tentative chronological attribution is still difficult. Nos. 627-46 are in part Egyptian, in part Syrian under Egyptian influence. Nos. 647-65 are acquisitions received after the original grouping had been made. Nos. 666-95 (except Nos. 668, 677, and 680) are recut or doubtful pieces or clear imitations, most of them from the Rood collection. This last group illustrates the main characteristics of imitations in ...
... at all in it; who, when he had done this, went his way to seek for such pasturage as was fit for feeding his flocks. 3. But Judas, being one of Jacob's sons also, seeing some Arabians, of the posterity of Ismael, carrying spices and Syrian wares out of the land of Gilead to the Egyptians, after Rubel was gone, advised his brethren to draw Joseph out of the pit, and sell him to the Arabians; for if he should die among strangers a great way off, they should be freed from this barbarous action. This, therefore, was resolved on; so they drew Joseph up out of the pit, ...
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