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Search results for: persian in all categories
613 results found.
62 pages of results.
161. Another Velikovsky Affray: the Histories [Journals] [SIS Review]
... these three was defined by well defined time blocks which, in Manethean parlance, is separation by other dynasties of differing fabric [4 ]. This happens to coincide with Velikovsky's finding, though he, for cogent and seemingly attractive reasons, in 1977 reported Ramesses III as needing to be moved by a massive 8 centuries to align with the Persians. A year later, he confounded the world by impossibly (? ) presenting Nebuchadnezzar in the 7th century BC, as the Hittite' foil to Ramesses II of the 12th. Whatever else might be said about the Revised Chronology, it certainly argued for the fragmentation of the New Kingdom. Unfortunately, his important 1977-1978 submissions stood alongside ...
162. Child of Saturn (Part V) [Journals] [Kronos]
... From: Kronos Vol. X No. 3 (Summer 1985) Home | Issue Contents Child of Saturn (Part V)Dwardu Cardona Copyright 1985 by Dwardu Cardona 24. Anat Our quest for the progenitor of Venus has led us from an analytical study of the Persian Anahita to the Canaanite and Carthaginian deities, Anat and Tanit.(1 ) Shall we fare better in our attempt to unmask Venus' real parent through an investigation of these deities? The case for Anat, with whom we shall commence, is straightforward enough. As Immanuel Velikovsky pointed out, a Cyprian inscription identifies Anat with the Greek Athene(2 ) who, despite Bob Forrest's contention to the ...
... no important records, and their age is called the "late period". Some of these pharaohs, we are told, led armies against Palestine and Babylonia; however, the sources are usually not Egyptian, but for the most part scriptural. Some of these dynasties were Libyan or Ethiopian; later ones (from -525) were under Persian supremacy; still later ones rebelled against the Persians. The last native king was removed by the Persians in -342. In -332 Egypt was conquered by Alexander the Great. 8. The Ptolemaic Dynasty of descendants of Ptolemy, a general of Alexander, expired with Cleopatra in -30. The present work covers the time from the end of ...
164. p108.htm [Journals] [Aeon]
... From: Aeon V:5 (Jan 2000) Home | Issue Contents REVAMPED TIMNA SEQUENCE UNDERSCORING TECHNOLOGICAL CONTINUITY TIMESPAN WORKERS SEQUENCE NARRATIVE OUTLINE OF OCCUPATION LEVELS FOCUS c100 AD Roman,Christian Nabatean Roman Iron Age Post Jewish Diasporan into Byzantine Era TENTED SHRINE 349-100AD Midianite Nabatean Midianite Iron Age Conversion of disused Hathor Temple to Semetic tented shrine contemporary with 2nd Persian Period and Macedonian/Ptolemaic Dynasties into Roman era. 383-349 Dyn XX Egyptian Egyptian Midianite Late Bronze Early Iron Ages Egyptian return to Arabah and Southern Sinai following rout of Persia by Ramesses III Nekht-A-Neb. Copper mining interest waned in favour of Greek Atika (Great Harris Papyrus which remained prime source for Egyptian ore throughout Macedonian/Ptolemaic period into ...
165. Problems for Rohl's New Chronology [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... iii, 3, 7 & iii, 11, 8) that swords of iron were first seen in the Peloponnese during the Spartan war with Tegea, in the reign of Anaxandrides - which Rohl himself places around 650 BC? Genealogies: 1. Rohl claims that the Spartan king-lists, which show 16 kings between the Dorian invasion and the Persian War, list 16 generations. Yet Herodotus specifically tells us that these were all kings of Sparta. Is Rohl trying to suggest that every single king who reigned at Sparta was a son of the preceding king? 2. How does Rohl explain the fact that genuine genealogies (as opposed to king-lists), such as the one linking ...
166. The Pyramid Age [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... Velikovsky, and the same pleasure in upending the establishment version shines brightly through. The Pyramid Age' is, I suppose, a logical progression from accepting the validity of Ramses II and His Time and Peoples of the Sea. Sweeney was clearly not persuaded by the arguments of the Glasgow chronologists, and certainly not by orthodox historians. The Persian period, and the Ptolemaic, have not featured greatly in other revised chronologies and Sweeney (also Heinsohn) score points in that respect. Minds have simply not travelled the same corridors of imagination (at least, not for too long). They have opened doors and entered rooms beyond what seems to be reasonable'. The bounds ...
167. KA [Books]
... Greek chaite, hair or mane, suggests the tail of a comet. The Egyptian teha is a fire-stick tehen is a pillar; these two words should be compared with Greek techne, device or skill. Techne sometimes implies a sinister kind of skill, just as mechane is often a sinister device. The Greeks in early times called the Persians Cephenes, but the Persians called themselves Artaei. (Herodotus VII). A link with ka and ar seems likely. Shuti, the plumes of an Egyptian crown, are the soul of Geb (Earth). Cf. Etruscan suthina, Hebrew tsuth, Egyptian Sutekh = Set). I suggest that they all relate to electrical ...
168. The "Forgotten Empire". Ch. 4. (Ramses II and his Time) [Velikovsky]
... half a century ago there were at the disposal of the historians no Babylonian texts of historical content covering the rule of Nabopolassar. But in the 1920's cuneiform tablets, stored in the British Museum for years, were "unearthed" there and found to be fragments of Chronicles of the Chaldean (Babylonian) Kings written much later, probably in Persian times, on the basis of some surviving records.5 In this respect they are akin to the Books of Chronicles of the Old Testament, also composed under the Persian rule. Among the tablets containing the Chronicles of the Babylonian Kings, one deals with the military campaigns of Nabopolassar.6 It narrates the story of Nabopolassar's wars during ...
169. A Boy From Texas. File III (Stargazers and Gravediggers) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Stargazers]
... . He wrote me that he would read Manetho as quoted by Josephus (" from a 1832 edition of my brother Robert who has an over-supply of books") and "try to get all the information I can out of the Cambridge Ancient History about the Egyptians, Hittites, Assyrians, Babylonians, Hebrews, Phoenicians, Greeks, and Persians. .. . I don't know when the second volume of Ages in Chaos' will be published so I would like very much if you would help me by giving me some hint as to how I can finish this reconstruction. The end of the first volume left me dangling and I wanted to find out the rest." ...
... Hyksos period Late Bronze I 1,550-1,480 Early XVIIIth Dynasty Late Bronze IIA 1,480-1,300 Middle XVIIIth Dynasty Late Bronze IIB 1,300-1,200 The Amarna age Iron I 1,200-900 Era of the Judges and United Monarchy of Israel Iron II 900-600 Divided Monarchy of Israel Iron III 600-300 Egypt under the Babylonians and Persians Some historians date Mena and the beginning of the dynastic period in Egypt at c. 3,300 B.C ., others as late as 2,850 B.C . with the subsequent dynasties attributed accordingly. It is recognized that significant deviations of opinion exist among scholars on these dates. Notable are the differences in dates ...
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