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Search results for: ram*ses in all categories
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67 pages of results.
241. The Crescent II [Books]
... of the artistic tradition shows that the wings of the great god or goddess melt into the divinity's extended arms in such a way as to become indistinguishable from them. The identity is also confirmed in Egyptian texts, where the arms of Re are called "the two birds of Ptah." (12) A text from the tomb of Ramesses VI invokes the great god's "two wings, the arms of Tay." (13) 122. The winged goddess Nut 123. Zuni winged goddess 124. Spartan goddess Artemis Orthia Adding to the "unnatural" character of the winged divinity is the continual association of wings and horns. The great god may be called either a ...
242. Forum [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... Thutmose III (having proposed two pharaohs called Shishak in AGES IN CHAOS - Chapter III, page 104). There seems, therefore, to be no sense in arguing that the reign length of Thutmose III is a realistic objection to his identity with Shishak as per Velikovsky's scheme. And so, as I see it, the case for Ramesses II as an alternative candidate for Shishak cannot rest on the arguments presented in WORKSHOP 5:2 , page 20 and WORKSHOP 5:3 , page 7. David Rohl replies: I'm glad Bob has raised this point because it gives me an opportunity to bury this particular objection to our chronology once and for all - an objection based ...
243. Some 'New Chronology' Issues [Journals] [SIS Review]
... factions, and an interesting point is that Amarna coincides with a phase of environmental fragility that would certainly have contributed to Habiru numbers, viz economic hardship derived from famine, warfare, disease and even an earthquake is recorded in the Letters. On at least one occasion after Amarna large numbers of refugees entered Palestine - recorded at Medinet Habu by Ramesses III. These included sea-borne invaders (the so-called Sea Peoples') and an invasion influx halted at the borders of Egypt - in this instance, the border between Hittite and Egyptian Syria. They display distinct Anatolian antecedents, being farmers in oxcarts with their families. In the Great Harris Papyrus it is said that Ramesses III caused his ...
244. Forum [Journals] [SIS Review]
... ) to c.1450 BC (apparent biblical date for the Exodus, but perhaps stretchable to 1500 BC, or as far as you like for those taking a less literal view of the biblical texts). The seven centuries are to be removed as follows (based on CAH dates): - a). About 370 years from Ramesses II (= Shishak) to the 26th Dynasty, as in the new chronology' (Rohl 1989/90, p. 64). b). About 180 years from the Second Intermediate Period (Dynasties 13-17, given as 219 years in CAH)*. [Footnote: * Note: in Porter 1990A, p. ...
245. New Theses for the Reconstruction of Ancient History based upon the Recurrent Cyclic Pertubations of the Earth prior to 648 B.C. [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... conflagration. The end of Iron Age IIA. 862 B.C . The famine at the time of Ahab. Terror of Jehovah in Judah. End of Iron Age I. End of Troy VII(b )i . Destruction of the army of Ben Hadad of Aram. Confusion in Babylon under Nabu-Apal-Iddina. -Some years earlier Wen-Amun under Ramesses XI visits Zikerbaal/Sicharbus of Byblos, first husband of Elissa, future founder of Carthage. 915 B.C . God smote Jeroboam. The Dorian invasion. The end of Troy VII(a ). The end of Late Bronze IIB and start of the Iron Age. The end of the Hittite Empire. The end of ...
246. Recent Developments in Near Eastern Archaeology [Journals] [SIS Review]
... king of the 5th Dynasty. Kanawati challenges the generally accepted assumption that the cattle count was held every two years in the Old Kingdom - he suggests yearly. The term year after the count' would then merely refer to the 12 months immediately after that count rather than to a separate year. Maybe someone should try removing a decade from Ramesses II's reign - it would give him a more reasonable life span along with some of his Hittite contemporaries who are dated via Egypt and it would help the New Chronology! And Further Shortening?Aidan Dodson has published a proposal for a slight reduction of 25 years in the chronology of the later New Kingdom and early Third Intermediate Periods ( ...
247. Recent Developments in Near Eastern Archaeology [Journals] [SIS Review]
... lacked the structural columns found at Ekron, there are similarities, e.g . east facing, store rooms along the sides, entrance porch and porticoed courtyard. Doubtless many more articles will be written about the inscription and temple. There were also some interesting small finds in the temple, particularly two ivory pieces with cartouches of Merneptah and Ramesses VIII. Whilst it is possible to explain New Kingdom objects as heirlooms, it is doubly surprising to find the name of such a minor pharaoh as Ramesses VIII. The first cartouche of Merneptah could be confused with that of Nepherites I (399-393 BC) but I could find no Late Period cartouche comparable to that of Ramesses VIII. ...
248. Worlds In Collision And Recent Finds In Archaeology. Ch.17 Supplement (Earth In Upheaval) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Earth in Upheaval]
... in Egypt also proved to be in harmony with my reconstruction. However, for the decisive period that of the New Kingdom-no radiocarbon analysis has been made. I suggest that some objects in the possession of museums, dating from the New Kingdom in Egypt (the dynasty of Hatshepsut, Thutmose III, Akhnaton, and Tutankhamen, and those of Ramses II and Ramses III), be subjected to the radiocarbon test. Soon you will be able to judge as right or wrong my unqualified statement that carbon analysis of the wooden sarcophagi of Seti, Ramses II, Merneptah, and Ramses III, or of the furniture and sacred boats of Thutmose III or Tutankhamen, would yield dates five ...
249. Perplexities of Orthodoxy. [Journals] [Kronos]
... , which is claimed to be the site of the ancient city of Dan. It was a wonderful experience and I had the pleasure of working with a great excavation staff headed by Dr. Biran. As a Velikovskian scholar, it was of great interest to me, therefore, to discover that last year they had found a cartouche of Ramses 11 in a Persian level. I asked the staff how is this possible, and they answered that it was either a six-hundred year-old heirloom or antique, or it was an intrusion. Actually, a cartouche of Ramses II, found in a Persian stratigraphical level, would have to be more along the line of being a seven-hundred year-old ...
250. Mitcham's Questions in Question [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... unnamed king of Assyria and returned to the Hittites at some later date by Tukulti-Nimrud (for this reading of the name, see my "Cuneiform and the Revised Chronology," C&AH, XI:2 ). Lester notes- very correctly- that this places Tukulti-Nimrud after Urhi-Teshub. And with Urhi-Teshub known to be a contemporary of Ramses II, a 9th-century placement of the late 18th and early 19th Dynasties is too late for Urhi-Teshub to have been reigning at the time of either of the two Tukulti-Nimrods known to us from the Assyrian King List (ALL). What is puzzling is why Lester doesn't also bring up the 18th Dynasty cartouches found in the foundation of a ...
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