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67 pages of results.
251. Introduction to Ramessides, Medes and Persians [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... of his unquestioning support for traditional biblical chronology, Velikovsky left the early Hebrew monarchs in the 10th and 9th centuries, where he now also placed the Egyptian 18th Dynasty. However, his researches soon made it equally clear that the 19th Dynasty of Egypt belonged squarely in the 7th century BC, and that is precisely where he placed it in Ramses II and His Time (1978). This of course forced him to separate the end of the 18th Dynasty from the beginning of the 19th by two centuries – a separation which neither archaeology nor historiography could support – and which eventually led to the discarding of virtually every volume of Ages in Chaos, even amongst those who had been ...
252. Ages in Chaos in the Light of C14 Archaeometry [Journals] [Pensee]
... just being conceived and had not yet been tested.(*) Later, in his Address to the Graduate College Forum at Princeton University in 1953, he suggested that carefully selected samples from the New Kingdom of Egypt should provide a critical test of his "unqualified statement that [radio] 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 to seven hundred years younger than those assigned by adherents of the conventional chronology." (Appendix to Earth in Upheaval, Doubleday, 1955, p. 278.) *See article on "The ...
253. The History Of The Revisionist Debate: A Personal View [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... No 4 (1997) Home | Issue Contents The History Of The Revisionist Debate: A Personal View Martin Sieff It is now 11 years since Immanuel Velikovsky published Ages in Chaos, Vol. 1, 21 years since the magazine Pensee inaugurated serious debate on Velikovsky's scientific and ancient history theories in the United States, and over a decade since Ramses II and His Time and Peoples of the Sea were published, putting on public record Velikovsky's solution to the lower end of his historical model. Since the birth of Pensee, five regular journals have appeared specializing in debate on Velikovsky's work. Pensee published its 10-issue series Immanuel Velikovsky Reconsidered in the United States from 1972 to 1974. Kronos ...
254. Recent Developments in Near Eastern Archaeology [Journals] [SIS Review]
... pottery known as Mycenaean IIIC1b (or LH IIIC1b, or LH IIIC middle) and this is now thought to mark the arrival of the Philistines. Finkelstein is pushing this process further and suggesting that the Philistine settlement proper (with IIIC1b pottery) is actually a later wave c.1130 BC, i.e . about 50 years after Ramesses III's defeat of the Sea Peoples. His main reasoning for proposing this unlikely sounding theory is that the archaeological evidence suggests that IIIC1b pottery succeeds Egyptian administration and does not coexist with it, and that Egyptian control lasts until at least Ramesses VI, c.1140 BC. In reality it is debatable whether Egyptian control really lasted that late ...
... 33 north declination about 1700 B.C .) It is the temple of Ptah at Kamak. And now it appears there is another. During the year 1892 the officers of the Museum of Gîzeh, under the direction of M. de Morgan, excavated a temple at Memphis to the north of the hut containing the recumbent statue of Rameses, and during their work they found two magnificent statues of Ptah, "les plus remarquables statues divines qu'on ait encore trouvées en Egypte," [1 ] and a colossal model in rose granite of the sacred boat of Ptah. These discoveries have led the officers in question to the conclusion that the building among the ruins of which ...
256. The Seven-Gated Thebes and The Hundred-Gated Thebes. Part 1 (Oedipus and Akhnaton) [Velikovsky]
... 1 - did not have an outer wall with a hundred gates in it, but in time of war and siege its vast temple enclosures could form scores of bastions with gates.2 Luxor and Karnak are parts of this ancient capital on the Nile, as are also Deir el Bahari with the temple of Queen Hatshepsut, the Ramesseum of Ramses II, and Medinet Habu with the temple of Ramses III. These mortuary temples were built in the plain on the western bank of the Nile, below the towering cliffs that concealed the Valley of the Kings, where the remains of the kings were hidden in unmarked cave chambers to protect them from desecration and the treasures entombed with them ...
257. Twists of Time [Journals] [SIS Review]
... (Jan 2002) Home | Issue Contents LETTERS Twists of Time Bob Porter Replying to Geoff Barnard's letter in C&CR 2001:1 p. 73, I am partly in agreement but more explanation is required. Geoff questioned how the New Chronology could down-date Egyptian, Hittite and Babylonian chronology by c.350 years at the times of Ramesses II, Hattusilis III and their Babylonian contemporaries Kadashman Turgu and Kadshman Enlil II (the Amarna period and the whole of Late Bronze II are, of course, similarly downdated), whereas in an earlier period the First Dynasty of Babylon was only down-dated by 227 years (based on Wayne Mitchell's astronomical calculations on the Venus tablets). ...
258. The Correct Placement of Haremhab in Egyptian History [Journals] [Kronos]
... re-established their dominion over Egypt. __ __ __ __ __ __ __ _ 1. II Kings 19:35; Isaiah 37:36. 2. Josephus, Against Apion, 1, 97-102. 3. A manuscript copy of Josephus has, as a marginal note, a variation: Sethos, Ramses, and Harmais as three brothers (see a note by Thackeray in his translation of Contra Apionem, Loeb Classical Library edition, pp. 202-203). Sethos was either an uncle of Seti the Great or more probably his grandfather, as it is known that the father of Ramses I was Seti I (Sethos). 4. ...
259. Problems for Rohl's New Chronology [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... developed by the Carians (Herodotus i, 171) and Greeks early in the 7th century - specifically to provide a stable shield-wall behind which otherwise vulnerable hoplite phalanxes would be safe? Can Rohl or anyone else show me a Greek portrayal of the double-handled shield predating c.650 BC? 3. How is it that both Seti I and Ramesses II show Hittite allies carrying typical Boeotian-style Medish shields? The Pyramid Age: 1. How does Rohl explain the fact that Herodotus, who is otherwise so accurate, places the pyramid builders - Cheops, Chephren etc - in the mid-8th century, just before the Ethiopian kings? 2. How is it that the artwork of the Ethiopian ...
260. Cyrus The Mardian/amardian Dethroner Of The -6th Century Medes And Aziru The Martu/amurru (Amorite) Dethroner Of The -14th Century Mitanni [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... mainstream's -15th/ -14th centuries Mitanni) in the -9th century, and (ii) -together with mainstream- a second Median Empire in the -7th/ -6th centuries (Velikovsky 1952). Yet, Velikovsky was on the right track. He just did not follow it radically enough. The approximately 800 years he took away from Ramses III he should also have taken away from his Mitanni-period predecessors. If he was capable of asking the question "twelfth or fourth century?" for Ramses III, (Velikovsky 1977, 4), he could have asked, with no less justification, the question "fourteenth or sixth century?" for the Mitanni of Egypt's Amarna ...
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