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67 pages of results.
301. Did the Sea Peoples Come from Denmark? [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... | Issue Contents INTERACTION Did the Sea Peoples Come from Denmark?William Marshall I was reading Beowulf recently and found an interesting coincidence. Beowulf, the Scandinavian hero, was aiding a Danish king, Hrothgar, against a giant named Grindel. The tale mentions that the Danes wore boar-crested helmets. This brought me back to the Sea Peoples fighting Ramses III. Among the enemies of Egypt were Denyen and others who wore boar-crested helmets. There is about 2000 years difference between Beowulf and Ramses III. I also remember that Jürgen Spanuth wrote a fascinating book called Atlantis of the North. In the book Spanuth showed a horned statue of a warrior that was found at Enkomi, in Cyprus ...
302. Letters [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... that while some Midrashim certainly preserve historical data, others are only figurative. We have no way of knowing, a priori, which ones are which. Thus, Midrashic information can only be used as corroboration for a theory when no evidence at all exists to contradict it. To use the Shishak Midrash to support an otherwise dubious equation of Ramesses II and Shishak is acceptable, although it is not strong support, merely being consistent with the thesis. To use that same Midrash to dispute the more likely equation of Thutmose III and Shishak is wholly unacceptable, unless, of course, the advocates of the New Chronology' wish to set the precedent that all Midrashic data is to ...
303. Were The Hitites Lydians? [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... CONTENTS From: The Velikovskian Vol. V, No. 1 WERE THE HITITES LYDIANS? By Emmet Sweeney HITTITES AND LYDIANS In Ramses II and His Time, Immanuel Velikovsky presented detailed evidence to show that the entire 19th Dynasty of Egypt, as well as the other kingdoms and peoples with whom the 19th Dynasty were contemporary, properly belong not in the 13th century B.C ., as conventional scholarship believes, but in the 7th. The present writer agrees with Velikovsky that the 6th century is correct, but disagrees with some of the identifications proposed by him. Thus, for example, largely because of his somewhat unquestioning acceptance of biblical chronology, Velikovsky identified Ramses II ...
304. Society News [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... From: SIS Workshop No. 4 (Feb 1979) Home | Issue Contents Society News ANCIENT HISTORY STUDY GROUP The last meeting of the group was held in November and once again all enjoyed the excellent hospitality of Mrs. Morgan at Dulwich Court. Once again the historical discussion centred around Velikovsky's new books Peoples of the Sea' and Ramses II' and the difficulties arising from his controversial challenge to the accepted sequence of dynasties nineteen to twenty-six. In an attempt to widen the horizons of the study group, a paper was read by Harriet Bloomer on the subject of Patriarchal and Matriarchal societies and their possible connection with catastrophism. Harriet's main and ostensibly favourite contention appears to be ...
305. Letters to the Editor C&AH 3:2 [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... related to the end of the 18th dynasty may result from ignoring the evidence in Oedipus and Akhnaton. Suppiluliumas would not have to have lived twice, as one of them was not Suppiluliumas of Hatti but Shalmaneser of Assyria. Why is it so difficult to conceive of two Tushrattas or Azarus when we have so many Amenhoteps, Thutmoses, and Ramses appearing in Egyptian documents? Many biblical scholars have long agreed Ben Hadad was a repetitive name for the kings of Damascus and Hiram a repetitive name for the kings of Tyre. Should later historians question the presence of six or seven Georges on the throne of England? As to the question of Psammis, Velikovsky should certainly have devoted more ...
306. The Emerging Revision of Ancient History: Recent Research [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... From: The Velikovskian Vol 2 No 1 (1994) Home | Issue Contents The Emerging Revision of Ancient History: Recent Research Martin Sieff Was Shishak of the Bible really Thutmose III, as Immanuel Velikovsky claimed? Or was he really Ramses II, as claim Peter James, David Rohl and other proponents of the historical model long pushed by publishers of the British-based Catastrophism and Chronology Review? Did the Exodus occur at the end of the Middle Bronze Age, as they argue and John Bimson argue, and as Velikovsky himself believed? Or did it take place earlier, at the end of the Early Bronze Age, as Donovan Courville, Tom Chetwynd, Stan Vaniger, Emmett ...
307. Letters [Journals] [SIS Review]
... for a Revised Chronology' (C &CR 2000:1 , pp. 22-29), John Bimson compares the chronologies of James and Rohl in relation to the stratigraphy of some Palestinian sites. His conclusion is that the chronology of James fits the stratigraphy better than that of Rohl. I would agree with this and with the conclusion that Ramesses III is the biblical Shishak'. However why should this identification of Shishak' produce a more accurate chronology than one based on Ramesses II = Shishak' - as is the case with the New Chronology'? An analysis of A Test of Time reveals a strange anomaly which, unless it can be satisfactorily explained, seriously endangers the ...
308. Pot Pourri [Journals] [SIS Review]
... lies not with Egyptologists, but with psychologists'. Moses and the Exodus Jeremy Bowen is the latest to investigate the historicity of Moses and the Exodus. In Moses (BBC1, 1 Dec. 2002), he made a valiant attempt to find a historical setting for them, yet seemed unable to break away from the supposed link to Ramesses II, fatally weakening his case. Bowen started off well by noting that in the earliest Hebrew account, basket', bulrushes', Nile', riverbank' and even Moses' have Egyptian rather than Mesopotamian origins, so the stories are likely to be linked to Egypt rather than being derived from Assyrian or Babylonian sources. Combining ...
309. Carbon 14 Dates and Velikovsky's Revision of Ancient History [Journals] [Pensee]
... The collection as a whole reflects chiefly the latest stage in the style of Mycenaean III B" but there were quite a few pieces belonging to the III C period (11). Arne Furumark set the transition from the one style to the other at ca. 1230 B.C ., about the time of the death of Pharaoh Ramses II (12). Blegen revised this downward by about 30 years, setting the date of Pylos' destruction at ca. 1200 B.C . (13). In the debris of the palace he also found a great deal of pottery which was dated not by Egyptian criteria but on the internal evidence from Greece itself. ...
310. Monitor [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... of wrecks increases sharply. Akhenaten = Assuruballit?!Discussions in Egyptology 17 (1990), pp. 89-141 Yet another chronologist enters the fray. Jesse Lasken ( 'Towards a New Chronology of Ancient Egypt'), like Heinsohn and Dayton, would drastically condense Egyptian history. Part I raises various anomalies including the apparently Greek letters on Ramesses III's tiles (Peoples of the Sea pp. 6-12), and it devotes a lot of space to showing that the Flood occurred c.1700 BC. Part II attacks the use of Manetho as a sequence of dynasties, but it deals mostly with the views of nineteenth century Egyptologists, which is interesting but not so relevant. ...
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