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67 pages of results.
161. The Road to Iron: 8th and 7th Century Metallurgy and the Decline of Egyptian Power [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History IV:2 (July 1982) Home | Issue Contents The Road to Iron: 8th and 7th Century Metallurgy and the Decline of Egyptian Power Martin Sieff Copyright (c ) 1980, 1982 Martin Sieff 18th and 19th Dynasties The Glasgow Chronology places the reign of Ramses II of Egypt's great 19th dynasty, and the reigns of Hattusilis III and Tudhaliyas IV, of the high period of the Hittite Empire, in the 8th century B.C .- the time of Kings Jeroboam II of Israel and Uzziah of Judah. This was also the time of Jonah, Hosea, and Amos- first of the literary prophets- and of the rise ...
162. Scarab in the Dust: Egypt in the Time of the Twenty-First Dynasty [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... Amon . . . is all that the Twenty-First Dynasty's papyri can report of relations with Syria or Palestine. . . . When did this dynasty really rule? Conventional history places it at 1100-945 B.C ., the time of David and Solomon. Velikovsky himself recognized that the Twenty-first Dynasty follows directly after the Twentieth. Since he placed Ramses III at c. 400 B.C ., it was a natural consequence to place the Twenty-first afterward, in the 400-275 period. [2 ] An abundance of evidence, however, confirms the links between the Eighteenth and Nineteenth, Nineteenth and Twentieth, as well as Twentieth and Twenty-first Dynasties. [31 On the "naturally ...
163. A Revised Astronomical Chronology for Egypt [Articles]
... a great deal about other people's. I cannot go back farther than that to prove the Sothic dating, but that is far enough to cause some trouble to some people. If you are an orthodox Velikovskian, you know that if the thing works relatively well back to -521, according to Velikovsky there are certain Dynasties that moved about, Ramses III, Ramses IV, Ramses V, all lived up in these times, the times that we have reason to believe that the Egyptian calendar was working perfectly regularly and we have no reason to think that the Earth has been altered in its motions either in that time, therefore if nothing else, you ought to be able to ...
... From "Ramses II and his Time" © 1978 by Immanuel Velikovsky | FULL TEXT NOT AVAILABLE Contents Chapter VI The "Forgotten Empire": Testimony Of Art Yazilikaya: "The Inscribed Rock" The "Hittite" history reveals itself as the history of the Chaldean dynasty, especially of the period of the Neo-Babylonian monarchy. The documents of Boghazkoi, the ancient Hattusas, reflect the political life of the seventh century and the early part of the sixth. This conclusion is reached upon reconstruction of Egyptian history. The written documents from Asia Minor do not contradict the chronological order presented in this reconstruction; on the contrary, they add their own testimony to the same effect. ...
165. Untitled [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... Exodus to the end of the fifteenth (Hyksos) dynasty in the middle of the sixteenth century B.C ., according to current Egyptological thinking. In modern times the approach to this problem began in the nineteenth century after the decipherment of the hieroglyphs. At that time the first date proposed for the biblical Exodus was in association with Ramesses II of the nineteenth dynasty. His long reign is currently dated as extending through the first half of the thirteenth century B.C .in standard Egyptian history. Since the Israelites were working on the store city of Ramesses when they left the country this has been taken to indicate they should have been building it under a pharaoh of ...
166. Critique of David Rohl's A Test of Time [Journals] [SIS Review]
... life in accountancy and commerce. He is also a research consultant on family history and genealogy. He is currently preparing for publication a book on a revised chronology, based on Velikovsky's Ages in Chaos but bringing in many changes. According to David Rohl, The evidence from the Egyptian monumental reliefs, artefacts and documents points to the identification of Ramesses II as the historical counterpart of the biblical Shishak, conqueror of Jerusalem' [1 ]. The evidence certainly points to Ramesses II having been in the Judaean capital but is this conclusion the only option? Velikovsky's Revised Chronology also had Ramesses II visiting Jerusalem - but in circumstances far removed from those suggested by Rohl, centuries later than ...
167. Necho = Ramesses II? (Letter) [Journals] [SIS Review]
... From: SIS Chronology & Catastrophism Review 2001:2 (Jan 2002) Home | Issue Contents Letter Necho = Ramesses II?Michael G. Reade Dale Murphie (C &CR 1999:1 , pp. 30-34) has resurrected the claim that the biblical Pharaoh Necho (of the time of Josiah of Judah) was actually Ramesses II. Unfortunately he does not appear to have noticed Peter James's and Carl Olof Jonsson's studies on this subject (SISR III:2 , pp. 48-55 & SISR III:4 , pp. 93-97), which effectively dispelled most of Velikovsky' s Necho' suggestions and which appear never to have been effectively rebutted. Possibly more directly ...
168. New Proposals for a Downdating of the Egyptian New Kingdom (Part II) [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History XV:2 (July 1993) Home | Issue Contents New Proposals for a Downdating of the Egyptian New Kingdom (Part II)Jeremy Goldberg Turning to western Asia, the suggested redating of Ramesses II (setting his year 67 = ca. 1010 instead of 1213) would seem to have many advantages. E.g . the unfortified beginning of the Israelite settlement' (which appears to have started during the earlier part of the Dyn. 20 period) would reflect the military security enjoyed during the fluorit of the United Monarchy (cf. 10/2 ,26f. for biblical evidence of Israel's largely unsettled state before this time) ...
169. Another Pot Plant Reply [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... III:1 (Jan 1981) Home | Issue Contents INTERACTION Another Pot Plant Reply Lester Mitcham The reaction by the editors of SIS Review to a letter by Professor Greenberg of Kronos (SIS Review IV:l , p. 6) appears swift and decisive. Here I am solely concerned with Greenberg's comments as they relate to Merneptah and Ramses II. Before making my own rebuttal, I note from the Rawlinson translation of Herodotus the following reign lengths for the Pharaohs of the XXVIth dynasty: Necos 16 years; Psammis 6 years; Apries 25 years; and Amasis. Based on this it would appear that the accompanying regal dates would be: Necos 609-594; Psammis 594-589; ...
170. Egyptian Monumental Evidence [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... C.A .H . Vol 2, part 2, p. 81 ". .. A faience knob, however, bearing his [18th dynasty King Ay's] cartouche and evidently from a piece of furniture deposited as an heirloom in the tomb of Queen Nefertarimerymut may be not without significance. This queen was the chief wife of Ramesses II [19th dynasty] during his early years..." C.A .H . Vol 2, part 2, p. 77 ". .. A fragment of a model obelisk giving part of the titularies of Horemheb [dynasty 18] and Ramesses I [dynasty 19]..." S.I ...
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