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Search results for: ram*ses in all categories
670 results found.
67 pages of results.
291. Letters [Journals] [SIS Review]
... took the word from an English etymology, but on checking my German dictionary I find it is not there: clearly, it must have died out, maybe as late as the last century. The Dutch cognate handzaam, however, does survive, and is listed without comment in my Dutch dictionary, published in The Hague in 1967. Ramesses' "Raash"?I recently rediscovered an article by Jan K. van der Haagen: "Ramesses' Mysterious Encounter at Dawn with the Sun in Three Acts", from the Unesco Courier, October 1962, pp. 10-15. The paper deals with the phenomenon at Ramesses II's Great Temple at Abu Simbel of the sudden illumination ...
292. Herodotus on Thutmoses III and Amenophis III [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... we learned from Velikovsky's works. About the story of pharaoh Sesostris, as told by the Father of History, Herodotus, we read remarkable things in many modern commentaries and studies. Legrand1 thinks that all the great conqueror pharaohs are (so to say) condensed into Sesostris. Van Groningen2 sees deeds of Amenophis II, Thutmoses III, and Ramses II attributed to Sesostris. Wolf3 speaks about Ramses II and Sheshonq I as authors of the conquests made by the Herodotean Sesostris. Let us have a closer look. A crucial passage of the story of Sesostris reads as follows:4 Whenever he encountered a courageous enemy who fought valiantly for freedom, he erected pillars on the spot inscribed ...
293. Letters [Journals] [SIS Review]
... have not followed it up. Rohl mentions it in Test of Time (p . 377). If Osorkon II, and presumably his successor Takelot II, can really be thus detached from their normal place in mid-Dynasty 22 and transferred to mid-Dynasty 21, then the new arrangement fits very nicely with the Apis bull sequence which runs straight from Ramesses XI to Osorkon II (possibly with one of Takelot I, Osorkon II's father, in between). It also makes better sense of the sequence of Nile level texts at Karnak which otherwise seem to be rather erratically spread over a long period. These texts start with Shoshenq I and Osorkon I, who are then followed by other ...
294. Pyramid Builders and Hyksos [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... mentioned above (assuming that 1400 BC and earlier eras can be ruled out on other grounds). According to Egypt of the Pharaohs, there were three principal claimants of experience of repetition-of-births' events: Ammenemes I (Dynasty XII - cf. p. 127), Sethos I (Dynasty XIX, cf. p. 249) and Ramesses XI (Dynasty XX, cf. pp. 304-305 and p. 446). If these were all synchronous, or even near synchronous, the Middle and New Kingdoms could hardly be consecutive; John Dayton's findings as to the relative ages of various artifacts would also be supported. Whilst the above hardly amounts to conclusive proof that the ...
295. Discussion on Velikovsky, Victor Clube's book [Articles]
... very largely by John Bimson, David Rohl, Peter James and, to a lesser extent, myself. The major change which was suggested to the original Velikovsky model was that you needed to have the XIXth and XXth Dynasties following directly on from the XVIIIth Dynasty instead of having them broken up as proposed in Velikovsky's last few books, "Ramses II and his Time" and "Peoples of the Sea". As we look into it, we find accumulating evidence for continuity between the XVIIIth and the XIXth Dynasties, mainly revolving around the person of Horemheb who has very clear links with the XIXth Dynasty, and who also, I think, has equally clear links with the ...
296. The Age of Moses [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... archaeological activity which resulted in translation of many documents and inscriptions of the Egyptian and Middle eastern people. From these fragmentary records, historians and Egyptologists put together a listing of Egyptian kings, arranged in dynasties and couched in a chronology that left no room for the Biblical patriarchs and their deeds. The Exodus was finally placed at the time of Ramesses II, a powerful king of the 19th Dynasty. The incongruity of setting the escape of "slaves" during the zenith of Egypt's Empire Period in the mid-thirteenth century B.C . is matched by the violence this does to the whole historical account in the Bible from Genesis to Kings. In his epic film "The Ten Commandments ...
297. Flavius Josephus Against Apion Book 1 [Books]
... and five months; then came his daughter Acenchres, for twelve years and one month; then was her brother Rathotis, for nine years; then was Acencheres, for twelve years and five months; then came another Acencheres, for twelve years and three months; after him Armais, for four years and one month; after him was Ramesses, for one year and four months; after him came Armesses Miammoun, for sixty-six years and two months; after him Amenophis, for nineteen years and six months; after him came Sethosis, and Ramesses, who had an army of horse, and a naval force. This king appointed his brother, Armais,, to be ...
298. Reassessing the Date of the Arabah Copper Mines [Articles]
... appeared in 1969, and in that same year, the excavation at Timna took a decisive turn, because in that year they found the remains of an Egyptian temple to the goddess Hathor. The temple was dated by a series of cartouches spanning the period from the reign of Seti I, conventionally about 1300 BC, to the reign of Ramses V which conventionally is about 1150 BC.- The Temple lies underneath this Nubian sandstone formation called Solomon's Pillars.- I don't have an artist's reconstruction of the Egyptian temple, but later it was taken over by the Midianites as a tented shrine, the outline is still the same, except it has this tent cover over it. ...
299. Some Notes on the Revised Chronology (part one) [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... a second time. His Psammetich is the son of Necho I, whom Velikovsky appears to identify as the son of Sethos. Velikovsky is thus recognising two kings as one individual with an alternative or second name, who are also to be accepted as grandfather and grandson. I challenge this quite unacceptable identification. 2) On pages 196-202 of Ramses II and His Time , Velikovsky attempts to combine the Libyan campaigns of Merenptah and Apries. His quotes from Herodotus IV, 159 ignore the vital portion, which makes it quite clear that the Libyans placed themselves under the rule of Apries who then came to their aid against the Cyrenaean Greeks. Merenptah was opposed to the Libyans, while ...
300. Experiments with Time II: Synchronisms and Stratigraphies [Journals] [SIS Review]
... 1155-1139) Suppiluliumas I (1156-1123) Ashuruballit II (1150-1115) Burnaburiash II (1146-1121) Tutankhamun Suppiluliumas I (1156-1123) (1138-1130) Burnaburiash II (1146- 1121) Ashuruballit II Burnaburiash II (1146-1121) (1150-1115) Kara-hardash (1120) Nazi-bugash (1120) Kurigalzu III (1119-1095) Enlil-nirari (1329-1320) Kurigalzu I (1330-1313) Ramesses II (1079-1014) Muwatallis (1095-1072) Urhi-Teshub (1071-1065) Hattusilis III (1064-1040) Hattusilis III (1064-1040) Kadashman-Turgu (1068-1051) Kadashman-Enlil II (1050-1042) Tukulti-Ninurta I Shagarakti-Shuriash (1252-1240) (1245-1209) Kathtiliashu IV (1239-1232) Tudhaliyas II (1220-1206) Tudhaliyas IV (1039-1021) Tukulti-Ninurta II (1022-1018) The Tudhaliyas IV ...
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