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67 pages of results.
231. A Boy From Texas. File III (Stargazers and Gravediggers) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Stargazers]
... books he had consulted in the public library, like the Cambridge Ancient History or Egypt from the Records by M. E. Jones, and wrote: I have made these points: Herodotus tells of Necho at Cadytis supposed to be Carchemish (city of Chemosh?) where he fought Nebuchadnezzar. [This battle] is the same as Ramses II's so-called victory over the Hittites at Kadesh. Seti I equals Psamtik I, and the 26th Dynasty is the 19th and 20th. I think that Merneptah is the Pharaoh Hophra. 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" ...
232. A Survey of Archaeological Evidence for a Revised Chronology [Journals] [SIS Review]
... model for the TIP data and then test it by working backwards. This is essentially how the two revisions I am going to discuss came into being. The version developed by David Rohl probably involves the maximum possible compression of the TIP and of ancient chronology in general; the version of Peter James et al allows an extra hundred years between Ramesses III and the 26th Dynasty and may in the end prove more capable of resolving the outstanding difficulties. The evidence To provide a framework for this very selective survey, I have arranged the evidence in chronological order, beginning with the Israelite sojourn in Egypt. 1. Israel in Egypt Archaeological evidence for Israel's sojourn in Egypt has always been ...
233. The 1989 ISIS/SIS Nile Cruise [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... By the time we returned to Cairo many of us were quite unrepentantly exhausted. We found the normal tourist sites immensely impressive but our visits rather rushed and, particularly in upper Egypt, very crowded. The morning on the west bank at Thebes left us breathless with a multitude of experiences as we dashed from Medinet Habu and the temple of Ramesses III, via the Valley of the Queens, where we visited a tomb of one of his sons, and Deir el Bahri, site of the huge temple of Hatshepsut with the Punt reliefs, then on to Deir el Medina and the workmen's village where we visited Senedjem's tomb and finally ended up in the Valley of Kings where the ...
234. Some Ideas for Further Investigation [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... who probably ruled in Tanis and Bubastis? His brother, the priest Iuput, who under Osorkon's father already seems to have played a political role, can have been vassal king in Tanis. We know that Iuput the priest brought a number of mummies of kings to a safer hiding place. As that of Ramses II belonged among that number, Iuput (and Osorkon) have to be dated roughly after the reign of Ramses II. It is interesting that the contemporary Pharaoh Merneptah had to fight Libyan and other invaders during the time that Osorkon had his attention occupied by Piankhy. It is curious that perhaps Merneptah fled to an Ethiopian king.[ ...
235. Were Abraham, Joseph, and Moses Located in the Old Kingdom? (Letter) [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... is that he was an Egyptian, and only as an Egyptian was he able to achieve his position. Some scholars believe Joseph could only become vizier when the Hyksos ruled Egypt or parts of it (c . 1750-1550 B.C .) ; see Miriam Magall, Archaeologie und Bibel, Köln: DuMont, 1986. In my opinion Ramses II (1290-1224 B.C .) was the pharaoh who oppressed the Israelites. He became king of Egypt approximately 260 years after the Hyksos had left Egypt and "did not know Joseph" (2 Moses 1:18). Moses Here again one must say the recognizable historical background does not fit the Sixth Dynasty. Moses ...
236. Can There be a Revised Chronology Without a Revised Stratigraphy? [Journals] [SIS Review]
... as we encounter elsewhere. However, it must be said before closing that Velikovsky's placements of the XIXth and XXth Dynasties still face major difficulties. Quite apart from problems within the Egyptian material, which it is not my task to discuss, equally serious ones arise from the contexts in which objects from these dynasties occur in Palestine. Scarabs of Ramesses I and Ramesses II (Dyn. XIX) are found most regularly in LBA contexts in Palestine, so their reigns cannot be placed later than the end of the LBA . I find it absolutely impossible to date the end of the LBA later than about 700 BC at any site. Yet Velikovsky places Ramesses II's reign ...
237. A Re-examination of the Sothic Chronology of Egypt [Journals] [Kronos]
... B.C . 2. Amenhotep I Ebers Papyrus 9 III smw, 9 c.1540 B.C . 3. Thutmose III Temple of Elephantine ?, III smw, 28 c. 1464 B.C . 4. Seti I Era of Menophres 1, I sht, I c. 1316 B.C . 5. Ramesses II or III Medinet Habu ?, I sht, ? c. 1196 or 1316 B.C 6. Ptolemy III Decree of Canopus 9 II smw, 1 238 B.C . 7.- Censorinus, De die natali liber-, I sht, 1 A.D .139-140 Note: there were 3 seasons with ...
238. David, Solomon & Archaeology: Revised Chronologies Compared [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... . However, the extent of the required downdating has remained controversial. Among those studies which have attempted the most detailed reconstructions of an alternative Egyptian chronology, Velikovsky's downdating of the chronologically crucial Egyptian New Kingdom (Dyn.18-20) by c. 500/650/800 years has been reduced - using the principal Dyn.19 ruler, Ramesses II (accepted dates 1279-1213), as a benchmark - to c. 350 years by Rohl (e .g . JACF 5 [1991/92], pp. 31ff.), c. 250 years by James and Morkot (CoD p. 257f.), and c. 200 years by this writer [1 ...
239. The Velikovsky Archive [Journals] [Aeon]
... volume that had been published earlier that year by Doubleday. It consisted of a series of articles lifted from Pensée, most of which were not even by Velikovsky. Over the next three years that I worked for him, only two other titles ever received their checkmarks: Peoples of the Sea, published the following year (1977) and Ramses II and his Time (1978). In the three years I spent in Princeton working on the archive following Velikovsky's passing, two other titles were seen through to publication post-humously: Mankind in Amnesia (1982) and Stargazers and Gravediggers (1983). No further titles have since appeared. This leaves thirty-five planned, but unpublished, ...
240. Centuries of Darkness? - the reviewers reviewed [Journals] [SIS Review]
... Period) can be achieved, and here Dodson is skeptical. He cites only one piece of evidence' - some recent fieldwork on the Tanis tomb complex - against the overlapping of the 21st and 22nd Dynasties. But Dodson is in favour of the idea of some small chronological adjustments, e.g . a reduction in the dates for Ramesses II of about 50 years (publication forthcoming). The rather longer review of Centuries of Darkness which appears in the editorial section of the same issue of PEQ appears to be another case of the editor rectifying the omissions of his reviewer. G. Davies refers readers to other published reviews of the book, citing in particular radiocarbon evidence ...
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