history linguistics mythology palaeontology physics psychology religion Uniformitarianism
© 2001-2004 Catastrophism.com
|Sign-up | Log-in|
Introduction | Publications | More
Search results for: persian in all categories
613 results found.
62 pages of results.
131. Egyptian Language Anomalies [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... . 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 Kingdom, 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 framework depends upon the dubious use of certain epitomes of Manetho. Whatever the justification for the tentative ...
132. In Defence of the Revised Chronology [Journals] [SIS Review]
... up for the Conventional Chronology ? Not quite. Firstly: The identifications are made by Velikovsky on the basis of what he would claim are parallel events in the reigns of the kings in question". (Day). Claim? Under Part 3 I summarise Velikovsky's evidence for the identification of the Sea Peoples of Ramses III's time with the Persian Empire and its Greek mercenaries of the 4th century. Also Day's argument against this and the answer to it. The reader is left to draw his own conclusions. Similarly, Velikovsky proposes: the 2nd campaigns of Ramses II towards the Euphrates is recorded in his annals and in the Pentaur-poem, and has parallel in Jeremiah 46 (1 ...
133. On the Survival of Velikovsky's Thesis in 'Ages in Chaos' [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... not stand up to scrutiny. It is deemed out of the question to move the nineteenth dynasty out of its conventional position following the Amarna period, as he proposed. Furthermore, he has not taken into consideration the necessary and corresponding movement of the dates for the archaeological ages. His proposal to place dynasties XXI and XXII down in the Persian period, reaching into the fourth century, is also highly questionable. To these objections the writer would add several other shortcomings not so generally recognized but nevertheless in need of consideration relative to the ultimate problem of his thesis' survival. Among these are (1 ) the placement of the Israelite conquest in relation to the Exodus, ( ...
134. Historical Forum [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... out that no remains of Ramses II have been found at Carchemish. This, though, is hardly surprising if he was defeated by Nebuchadnezzar before he had even set foot in the place. The fact that Wehibre Neko's seals were found in a house at Carchemish together with a ring belonging to Psamtek proves nothing if these people were the high Persian officials of a later date as Velikovsky contends. The only "firm" link that James seems to offer here is that of the connection with Taharka, but in Gardiner's Egypt of the Pharaohs' p.353, it isn't Psamtek (i .e . Velikovsky's Psamshek) who is linked with the time of Taharka but Psammetichus as ...
135. Philologos | The Legends of the Jews: Volume IV [Books]
... Back | Main Contents | Volume Contents | Forward The Legends of the Jews by Louis Ginzberg IV Bible Times and Characters From Joshua to Esther XI. THE RETURN OF THE CAPTIVITY Belshazzar's Feast Daniel Under the Persian Kings The Grave of Daniel Zerubbabel Ezra The Men of the Great Assembly BELSHAZZAR'S FEAST When God resolved to take revenge upon Babylon for all the sufferings it had inflicted on Israel, He chose Darius and Cyrus as the agents of vengeance. Cyrus, the king of Persia, and his father-in-law Darius, the king of Media, together went up against Belshazzar, the ruler of the Chaldeans. The war lasted a considerable time, and fortune favored first one side, then ...
136. Chronological Problems in the Archaeology of the Hittites [Journals] [SIS Review]
... , received archaeological confirmation in a remarkable series of discoveries made in the late 19th and early 20th centuries [1 ]. Although travellers to Anatolia and Syria in the early 19th century visited and recorded with interest many of the rock-sculptures and monuments still visible, their nature was not correctly understood and they were mistakenly attributed to the Medes, the Persians, the Assyrians, and even to the Egyptians. Then in 1876 A. H. Sayce, in a paper read to the Society of Biblical Archaeology, proposed to ascribe to the Hittites the stone blocks inscribed with a peculiar form of hieroglyphic writing found at Hamath and Aleppo in Syria [2 ]. Until then the Hittites were ...
137. Sardanapallus and Arbaces [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... says that Sardanapallus was, according to some people, a son of Anacyndaraxes, and according to others, of Amabaxaros. We can remark that the real Assurbanipal was a son of Asarhaddon. I cannot see any identity between that name and the names Athenaeus gives for Sardanapallus' father. We must realize, however, that the names sound Persian and that between Assyrian names and their Persian equivalents there exists mostly a very superficial likeness. Velleius Paterculus5 has a very interesting synchronization. According to him Arbaces belongs to the period of Lycurgus and the foundation of Carthage by Dido. The foundation of Carthage can be dated in the last decennia of the 9th century B.C . The ...
138. Epilogue: Questions And Answers (Ramses II and his Time) [Velikovsky]
... From "Ramses II and his Time" © 1978 by Immanuel Velikovsky | FULL TEXT NOT AVAILABLE Contents Epilogue: Questions And Answers THE STORY has been brought to a point where it is linked with the narrative contained in Peoples of the Sea- the Persian domination of the ancient East. Reassessing the evidence and its validity, the arguments and their strength, I ask myself what kind of counterarguments I may expect from exacting critics. There are several, and each of them receives mention here; certain single subjects either have been or will be discussed by me at greater length in other places. And here are the questions I expect: 1. The identification of Psammetich, Necho ...
139. The Origins of the Spartan State in the New Chronology [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... earlier part of the list may reflect artificial padding in order to bring the two dynasties back into line as a result of this discrepancy in the average reign duration of the two lines. A new history of Sparta leading up to the Archaic Period Having established what I believe to be a more reasonable time-span for the period leading up to the Persian Wars we can now introduce the historical events, handed down to us in the ancient literature, into this new chronological framework, to see how they might have influenced Spartan military and economic development during the period from c. 870 BC (the rough new date for the Dorian Invasion) to c. 500 BC (the Persian Wars ...
... fig. l) is found on coins, medals, and ornaments anterior to the Christian era. It was on this cross that Christ is said to have been crucified, and thus it became accepted as the Christian cross. The Greek cross (fig, 2) with arms of equal length crossing at right angles found on Assyrian and Persian monuments and tablets, Greek coins and statues. St, Andrew's cross, Crux decussata, (fig. 3) is the same as the Greek cross, but turned to stand on two legs. Fig. 4. The Crux ansata (fig. 4) according to Egyptian mythology, was Ankh, the emblem of Egyptian CrossKa ...
Search powered by Zoom Search Engine
Search took 0.039 seconds