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Search results for: ram*ses in all categories
670 results found.
67 pages of results.
141. A Testing Time [Journals] [SIS Review]
... criticisms of two areas of the New Chronology raised by Dr John Bimson: * the period when Jericho was destroyed in the Middle Bronze Age and * whether the Dynasty XX can be compressed sufficiently to have Samaria and Iron Age I pottery coexisting with Omri and Ahab. He discussed whether the A Test of Time Chronology', with Shishak = Ramesses II', or the Centuries of Darkness Chronology', with Shishak = Ramesses III', is nearer the mark. The Centuries of Darkness Chronology' is one hundred years less of a revision, so it's easier to fit in all the dynasties and accommodate the 20th Dynasty and the 21st and 22nd Dynasties. Interestingly, both models ...
... Text to be formatted | Images to be added [ CD-Rom Home ] The Exodus Problem and its Ramifications Vol II Donovan A. Courville Vol I | Vol II A Critical Examination of the Chronological Relationships Between Israel and the Contemporary Peoples of Antiquity THE NILE VALLEY NILE DELTA Rameses Goshen? Memphis Ithtowe Lake Moeris SINAI PENISULA Gulf of Suez Bahr Yusuf DESERT DESERT RIVER NILE RED SEA Thinis Oasis Thebes Elephantine THE EXODUS PROBLEM and its Ramifications A Critical Examination of the Chronological Relationships Between Israel and the Contemporary Peoples of Antiquity by Donovan A. Courville 37 Chapters 16 Chronological Charts 34 Tables 7 Plates 3 Maps More than 700 pages Challenge Books Loma Linda, California Library of Congress Catalog Card Number ...
143. June 15, 762 BCE: A Mathematical Analysis of Ancient History [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... reign of Josiah can be satisfactorily synchronized with the complex contemporaneous events in Egypt and Babylonia, the entire chronology presented here collapses. In fact, this whole integrated, international, historical scheme is synchronized so exactly that, for all practical purposes, it must be accepted in its totality or not at all. Regarding the reigns of Josiah, Ramses II/ Necho II and Nebuchadnezzar II/ Hattusilis III, Dr. Velikovsky has proposed the following scenario: Ramses II began to rule in 609 BC, a year before Josiah was killed. Josiah was killed in 608 by an Egyptian archer during Ramses II's first campaign of conquest through Palestine in his second year. To replace Josiah, ...
144. Astronomy and Chronology [Journals] [Pensee]
... have confidently borrowed their data and standards? The Egyptians are not known to have had any continuous system of counting years by eras. Events were dated according to the ruling years of the Current dynasty. Hatshepsut's visit to the Divine Land took place in the ninth year of the queen; the battle of Kadesh occurred in the fifth year of Ramses II. Sometimes, however, a king and his son ruled together; in that case the chronology of the dynasty cannot be built merely by adding the years of the monarchs, since it is not always clear whether the years of the ruler on the throne must be reduced by the number of years of co-regency. Then, too ...
145. Some observations from Jesse Lasken concerning the 'new chronology' [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... be satisfied that their employment is consistent with the totality of Porter's chronology. It will not do to simply pick and choose among the conclusions of conventional chronologists to bolster a chronology that otherwise rejects key assumptions employed by the conventional chronologists. Objectionable on different grounds is one of the justifications given by Porter for removing ten years from the reign of Ramesses II. Despite any number of documents that mention years higher than fifty-six during the reign of this king, Porter asserts that his reign can be shortened to fifty-six years. He postulates that after ten years Ramesses decided to date his reign by starting it from sometime during his father's reign, perhaps when he was named heir apparent. Porter ...
146. From the End of the Eighteenth Dynasty to the Time of Ramses II [Journals] [Kronos]
... From: Kronos Vol. III No. 3 (Spring 1978) Home | Issue Contents From the End of the Eighteenth Dynasty to the Time of Ramses II Immanuel Velikovsky Copyright (C ) 1978 by Immanuel Velikovsky Editor's Note: The material presented here basically constitutes Chapter I of the original unpublished sequel volume to Ages in Chaos, Volume I. That sequel has since been expanded into additional volumes, covering the Assyrian Conquest and the Dark Age of Greece (forthcoming), Ramses II and His Time (1978), and Peoples of the Sea (1977). The present material has been modified only slightly since it was first written more than thirty years ago. It ...
147. Genealogical Evidence for a Shortening of the Third Intermediate Period of Egypt [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... ) Home | Issue Contents Genealogical Evidence for a Shortening of the Third Intermediate Period of Egypt Jeremy Goldberg The following article presents a fairly concise argument, almost entirely from genealogical evidence, for a down-dating of the Egyptian 19th Dynasty (Dyn. 19) by roughly 200 years, i.e . for dating the end of the reign of Ramesses II (his year 67) to the late 11th century B. C., instead of the late 13th century (probably 1213 B.C .) as currently accepted.1 The indicated chronological shifts would consist of a short Dyn.20/21 overlap, a quite long Dyn.21/22 overlap (c . ...
148. Shoshenq I and the Traditions of New Kingdom Kingship in Egypt [Journals] [SIS Review]
... the Two Lands, King of the Gods, led from the east bank of the river Nile by way of a canal, to a stone quayside and jetty, from which the sacred barques of the Theban deities were launched during the Festival of Opet every year. From the quayside an avenue of ram-headed sphinxes, which were originally dedicated by Ramesses II, lined a ceremonial roadway to the doors of the huge pylon at the entrance of the great Hypostyle Hall constructed during the reigns of Horemheb, Seti I and Ramesses II. The towering mudbrick walls forming the enclosure of the sacred precinct probably abutted the north and south sides of this pylon, and at this period the entrance to ...
149. Bookshelf [Journals] [SIS Review]
... .1200 BC is probably one of the most treasured concepts of Near Eastern archaeology. The linking of this invasion of "Sea Peoples" with the arrival of the Philistines of the Old Testament is a major lynch-pin of the conventional chronology for the transitional phase from the Late Bronze to Early Iron Age in Palestine. Assuming that the P-r-s-t of Ramesses III's records are the Philistines, scholars have dated the arrival of the latter to c.1200 BC, and their advent in southern Palestine is held to be reflected in the appearance of a new style of pottery at the end of the Late Bronze Age. This pottery is unmistakeably Aegean in style, and seems to be a debased ...
150. Illustrations (Ramses II and his Time) [Velikovsky]
... From "Ramses II and his Time" © 1978 by Immanuel Velikovsky | FULL TEXT NOT AVAILABLE Contents Illustrations 1. Granite block: Josiah at Megiddo 2. Ramses II: A statue of the king in the Turin Museum 3. Carchemish from the reliefs of Ramses II 4. Balawat Gate of Shalmaneser III 5. Nahr-el-Kelb: Stele of Esarhaddon and of Ramses II 6. Relief sculptures from Carchemish showing two soldiers in battle dress 7. Chaldean soldiers of the army of Nebuchadnezzar at Carchemish 8. Lydian soldiers from Sardis at the battle of Kadesh-Carchemish 9. Egyptian soldiers lined up for battle at Carchemish 10. The infantry and chariotry of Ramses II 11. Victory stele set ...
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