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Search results for: ram*ses in all categories
670 results found.
67 pages of results.
271. Osarsiph [Journals] [Kronos]
... that took place in the reign of Takelot II, when Prince Osorkon was expelled from Thebes.(1 ) The career of Prince Osorkon as recorded on the Bubastite Gate at Thebes presents numerous parallels to Manetho's story of Osarsiph. According to Manetho, the end of the oppressive rule of Osarsiph came when Sethos (" who is also called Ramses") in alliance with the Ethiopians marched down the Nile and expelled the foreigners. If one admits that Manetho's tale concerns the end of the Eighteenth Dynasty and the beginning of the Nineteenth, one also has to recognize that it inserts a period of foreign rule in between the two. As the first part of the usurper's name, ...
272. The Exodus Problem and Its Ramifications [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... and a remnant of XIII, in the Hyksos period; by which arrangement (8 ) the First and Second Intermediates become one and the same period, preceded only by the Old Kingdom. I continue to follow Velikovsky in his identification of Thutmose III as the king who sacked Solomon's temple. This identification has recently been challenged in favor of Rameses III. I see no rational support for this alternate view. The opportunity is taken here to state that I accept the recent thesis of Anati, which proposes a new nomination for the identification of Mount Sinai of Scripture. The evidence noted at this altered site for the Israelite encampment belongs to the end of Early Bronze, in agreement ...
273. Letter [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... thickly woven. But reshaping history is addictive, and many were tempted to concoct their own revisions, regardless. Thus Peter James, with the ink not dry on his last meticulously argued confirmation of his mentor's 500 year gap - including a rock-solid Thutmose III as the biblical Shishak - decided to halve that gap, so he cast a shaky Ramesses II for the part instead - thus throwing over without comment four volumes of Ages in Chaos, along with his own powerfully supportive articles. Only to topple the whole caboodle back into the melting-pot, a year or so later, when he had changed his gap again, remarking that Ramesses III would do just as well, why not ...
274. Hittites And Their Skulls [Journals] [Pensee]
... there are not truly representative, but the same contradiction has been observed in Persia and Iraq, where the craniological material is much more plentiful. The problem thus raised has so far proved insoluble." The Hittites represented on the Egyptian monuments are dated from the reign of the Pharaoh Horemheb and (while not indicated) apparently from that of Ramses II and the "insoluble" problem results from the dating of the monuments, which of course are dated according to the traditional chronology. Gurney never thought of questioning the dates of his monuments even though he recognizes a grave problem. The reigns of Horemheb and Ramses II are ca. 1325 and ca. 1290 B.C . ...
275. Letters [Journals] [SIS Review]
... movements of people, and social turmoil are to be expected in natural disasters; they are concomitant with them and an effect of them. To show that they happened certainly does not prove that extraterrestrial events and general catastrophes did not happen, but the contrary. Applying the term "Peoples of the Sea" to a construction of a fourth-century Ramesses III is already a warning sign of trouble ahead; one cannot move Martian events to the fourth century; one may not give Ramesses III a special "Peoples of the Sea" of his own. The Glasgow chronology may find its clincher by research of Martian-Period disasters in Egypt, possibly finding the evidence around the time of Merenptah or ...
276. The el-Amarna Letters (Ages in Chaos) [Velikovsky]
... of love." Little or no help was sent; the mastery of the pharaohs over Syria and Canaan was broken, and the control of Egypt over her Asiatic tributary provinces was swept away. The name "king of Hatti" is generally understood as "king of the Hittites." In a later period- that of Seti I and Ramses II of the Nineteenth Dynasty-there were great wars between the kings of Hatti and the pharaohs. In a chapter dealing with that period the history of the "forgotten empire of the Hittites" will be analyzed. "The king of Hatti" of the el-Amarna period is supposed to have been one of the kings of that "forgotten empire ...
277. Bringing Light to a Dark Age [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... which the otherwise vulnerable hoplites would be safe. Not surprisingly, scholars were amazed to find such equipment in use in the 14th century BC. The enemies against whom the Egyptians waged war during the 18th and 19th Dynasties also sported some very modern-looking equipment. The Hittites, for example, who are portrayed in some detail on the monuments of Ramses II, regularly carry what is clearly a variety of the Classic Boeotian shield; i.e . an oval-shaped device with semi-circular apertures on either side. Now the Boeotian shield is a late development of the huge Heroic Age dipylon (" double-gated") shield, reaching its final form in Greece around the 7th century BC. The ...
278. Moses Pharaoh of Egypt - the mystery of Akhenaten resolved [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... a serpent' which swallowed up the serpents' of the magicians. Osman argues that the biblical story was describing Akhenaten convincing the wise men of Egypt of his right to the throne by virtue of his sceptre of royal authority in the shape of a serpent and his performance of the sed' festival rituals. However, this did not prevent Ramesses I, the pharaoh of the Exodus in Osman's scenario, from pursuing them with his army. As Osman observes, the short reign of Ramesses I makes him an ideal candidate for drowning in the Red Sea. At this point it might be appropriate to observe that while Osman identifies Avaris with Zarw or Sile and places Goshen in the ...
279. Society News [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... site during a recent visit to the Delta, David put forward the detailed archaeological arguments for a reconstruction of the Third Intermediate Period based on the evidence that Osorkon II preceded Akheperre Psusennes of the 21st Dynasty. As a side issue to the discussion it was established beyond doubt that Velikovsky's reconstruction for the Late Period in Egypt was untenable and that Ramesses II, in the guise of Necho II, could not have reigned after the Libyan Period. All over the site at Tanis were blocks of Ramesses which had been reused as building material for the constructions of the TIP, including Ramesside limestone and pink granite in the walls and roof of the tomb of Osorkon II, and re-cut sections ...
280. A REVISED CHRONOLOGY FOR THE ANCIENT NEAR EAST [Journals] [SIS Review]
... ). This volume examines the accepted ideas concerning the so called "Peoples of the Sea" who are supposed to have initiated a "Dark Age" in the Near East c.1200BC, and the conventional placements of the XXth and XXIst Dynasties of Egypt. It begins with a discussion of the archaeological problems associated with the time of Ramesses III, the principal Pharaoh of the XXth Dynasty. Velikosvky reopens the question of the cemetery of Tell el-Yahudiya, which was dated by one of its excavators to the time of Ramesses III (Naville) and by the other (Griffith) to the Hellenistic period, and the apparently insuperable problem of the Greek letters of classical (4th ...
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