history linguistics mythology palaeontology physics psychology religion Uniformitarianism
© 2001-2004 Catastrophism.com
|Sign-up | Log-in|
Introduction | Publications | More
Search results for: ram*ses in all categories
670 results found.
67 pages of results.
261. Letters [Journals] [SIS Review]
... investigated three, with the opposite result: The Exodus (his No. 4), The Queen of Sheba (his No. 6), and The Temple in Jerusalem (his No. 7). I. The Exodus. John Day writes: "Conventional chronology associates the exodus of the Israelites from Egypt with the reign of Rameses II (13th century BC). This is supported by the fact that Exodus 1:11 states that the Israelites helped build the city of Raamses for Pharaoh. Raamses is the city in the Delta called Pi-Rameses .. . and we know that it was built during the reign of Rameses II - indeed, it was named after ...
262. Letters [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... and political level, the Egyptian army was sent primarily to aid the Assyrians against the Chaldeans and, thereby, to honour the terms of Psammetichus's treaty of vassalage and/or friendship. This is exactly the opposite of Sweeney's scenario (and those of various other revisionists over the years). On p. 26, Bernard Newgrosh suggests that Ramesses IX-X-XI ran parallel with Ramesses IV-VII. He then says that if anyone knows of monumental or other evidence which renders this impossible, to please let them speak out! Whilst nobody actually knows there are certainly some factors which suggest otherwise. In the Journal of Egyptian Archeology XIV, p. 52, Chronological Problems of the 20th Dynasty' ...
263. Much Ado about Tippe Top (Vox Populi) [Journals] [Kronos]
... Secret of Baalbek" was first written in the mid-1940's and subsequently updated a number of times, the most recent being 1970. Part I of "the Secret of Baalbek" even contains a clear reference to IEJ for 1969 (KRONOS VI:2 , p. 27, n.2 ). - LMG] A DATE CORRECTION FOR RAMSES II To the Editor of KRONOS: I wish to challenge the dates proposed by the Glasgow chronologists for Ramses II. Messrs. James, Bimson, and Gammon have defined the first 18 years of the reign of Ramses II as being the years 804-786 B.C ., (1 ) and regard these dates as fitting into the ...
264. The Velikovskian Vol. V, No. 2: Contents [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... Remains; The Sukhis Dynasty Chapter 3: The Great Kingship of the Medes [PDF] Mitanni and Middle Assyrians; The Median Kingdom of Assyria; Shalmaneser III Battles Suppiluliumas; Sardanapalus; The Kingdom of Urartu; The Chaldean Empire; Shamshi-Adad V; Adad-Nirari III and his Contemporaries; Arame Chapter 4: In the Days of Seti I and Ramses II [PDF] The End of the Theban Dynasty; Hebrew Terms in the Egyptian Language; The Kings of Byblos; Seti I's Asian Wars; The "Wretched Foe"; Set I as the "Savior" of Israel; Ramses II Secures the Borders of Israel and Judah; Ramses II and Lydia; The Princess of Bactria ...
265. Letters [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... interpretations within a complex symbolical language - a language which had a complete grammatical and cosmological structure, little different in the final analysis from any other specialised language. Any chronologies which have been either based entirely on the above, or have had the above structures partially integrated into their models should be set aside. Tony Rees, Golborne, Warrington Ramesses, Rhampsinitis and Sneferu Bob Porter (C &C Workshop 1993:2 , p. 33) cites connections between Rhampsinitis, Memphis, Ramesses II and Ramesses III. Rhampsinitis is only known from Herodotus and Porter also cited A. Lloyd's account of how Herodotus could have transliterated Egyptian Ramesses as Greek Rhampsinitis. Herodotus listed Rhampsinitis as the ...
266. The Exodus Symposium April 23-25, 1987 [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... conventional identification of Ai) does not fit (it was unoccupied from the end of Early Bronze III until some time during the Iron I period) and a different site for Ai would be required. For many decades the most commonly held theory has been the Late Date, which places the Exodus during the nineteenth dynasty in the reign of Ramses II (1290-1224 B.C .) and the conquest at the end of Late Bronze II or early in the Iron I period. Although some of the symposium speakers undoubtedly incline toward the Late Date (most notably the eminent Egyptologist Kenneth Kitchen), very little was said in open support of this theory. Much evidence regarding the ...
267. The Answer to Clapham's Question: Revise! [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... negate the arguments that the conventional Egyptian chronology is in chaos. However, my arguments and those of Gunnar Heinsohn against the conventional chronology are not based on catastrophism. And most of Velikovsky's arguments against the conventional Egyptian chronology are independent of his arguments in Worlds in Collision. For example, Velikovsky's strongest argument was, perhaps, his equation of Ramses III with Nectanebo in Peoples of the Sea, where virtually no reliance was placed on catastrophism. Anomalous late Greek letters on palace tiles belonging to Ramses III, the remarkable parallels between the account of Diodorus and the Harris Papyrus, and other observations concerning weapons depicted in the Egyptian reliefs underpin Velikovsky's argument. Remove the scattered references to catastrophism ...
... to us in our present inquiry has relation to the circumstances connected with the buildings of the temple itself. We have in the outer court to the north-west certain pillars which were built by one of the Ethiopian kings. These I mark I, I (see page 118 [above]). There is the temple M, built by Rameses III., according to Mariette. There are walls with columns, marked 2,2 , built by the twenty-second dynasty, north and south of this outer court; and then there is the temple L in the outer court, supposed to have been built by Seti II. The western part of the temple, therefore, is ...
269. The Velikovskian [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... Carchemish and its Remains; The Sukhis Dynasty Chapter 3: The Great Kingship of the Medes Mitanni and Middle Assyrians; The Median Kingdom of Assyria; Shalmaneser III Battles Suppiluliumas; Sardanapalus; The Kingdom of Urartu; The Chaldean Empire; Shamshi-Adad V; Adad-Nirari III and his Contemoraries; Arame Chapter 4: In the Days of Seti I and Ramses II The End of the Theban Dynasty; Hebrew Terms in the Egyptian Language; The Kings of Byblos; Seti I's Asian Wars; The "Wretched Foe"; Set I as the "Savior" of Israel; Ramses II Secures the Borders of Israel and Judah; Ramses II and Lydia; The Princess of Bactria; Alyattes and ...
270. Ancient Near Eastern Chronology: To Revise or not to Revise? [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... the emergence of a powerful kingdom in the SW coastal plain, and archaeologically this seems to be connected with the appearance of so called Philistine wares in the final stages of the LB period. These wares were a hybrid of Canaanite and intrusive styles of Cypro-Aegean and Levantine origin, and despite the connection between Philistines and the Peleset sea peoples of Ramses III, we might imagine they were of mixed affiliation. For instance, in the bible the Philistines came from Caphtor, variously identified with Crete and Cyprus. Caphtor, to my mind, is reminiscent of Hittite Kaptura, the later Cappadocia in SE Anatolia, and this may explain the zone of settlement. The sea peoples presumably would ...
Search powered by Zoom Search Engine
Search took 0.054 seconds