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121 results found.
13 pages of results.
41. Exodus Or Exile. Ch. 7. (Ramses II and his Time) [Velikovsky]
... all vanished. 1 Sir W. M. Flinders Petrie, A. S. Murray and F. Ll. Griffith, Panis. Pt. II, Nebesheh (Am) and Defenneh (Tahpanhes) (London, 1888). 2 Ibid., p. 52. Herodotus, II, 30, 107. 3 Petrie, Tanis, Pt II, Nebesheh and Defenneh, p. 30. 4 Ibid., p. 30. 5 Ibid. 6 Ibid., p. 19. 7 Ibid., p. 47. 8 H. Koldewey, Die Königsburgen con Babylon (Leipzig, 1931), I. Ramses' Marriage The visit of Nebuchadnezzar ...
42. Letters [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... Right Dear Sir, I disagree strongly with the statement (WORKSHOP 1986:1 , p.2 ) that Rohl and James had proved "beyond doubt" that Velikovsky was wrong in placing the era of Ramesses II after the Libyan period. The proof cited was that the Libyan monarchs re-used material of Ramesses II in their own constructions at Tanis. How could Rohl and James have forgotten so easily one of the most important points raised by Velikovsky; namely that all pharaohs employed a number of different royal titles? Actually, many of the 18th Dynasty pharaohs used the name son of Ra' (a fact noted by Manetho), and no doubt the other names of Ramesses ...
... thinking, and since the incident in question clearly belongs in the early reign of Solomon, there is little choice but to assume an identity of this king with one of the late rulers of the XXIst Dynasty. The XXIst Dynasty is represented by two lines of kings, one composed of high priests ruling from Thebes, the second ruling from Tanis, in the Delta region. (Footnote 2a: P-HE, Vol. III, p 186.) The former line died out in obscurity prior to any date that can be correlated with the reign of Solomon. (Footnote 2b: Ibid., p. 219.) Of the line at Tanis, the last king was ...
44. Some Notes on the "Assuruballit Problem" [Journals] [SIS Review]
... king, however, as his reign began in 595 BC, too late for him to have corresponded with Assuruballit. But there is evidence for a ruler by the name of Neferkare during the reign of Psammetichus I. A cornice from Athribis bears the alternating cartouches of Wahibre and Neferkare, the latter thought by MONTET to be a ruler of Tanis. KENNETH KITCHEN considers this possibility, and thinks that Neferkare may have been a kinglet of Tanis/Bubastis during the reign of Psammetichus . Assurbanipal hunting. Relief from Nineveh (bow, arrow and right hand removed). Drawing by Rosemary Burnard Thus this hypothesis might provide feasible identifications for the three names given in EA ...
45. An Answer to the Critics of Ramses II and His Time [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... generations after the end of the 19th Dynasty. For example, one genealogy on a royal statue separates Osorkon I from Merneptah by ten generations. There are a number of such genealogies, and all of them separate the start of the Libyan age from the end of the 19th Dynasty by around 250 years. Equally significant are the monuments at Tanis, where blocks of Ramesses II are used as core-fill within buildings of Osorkon II and Shoshenq III. Furthermore, in one inscription, Osorkon II describes himself as the royal son of Ramesses'. Clearly these kings could not have come between the 18th and 19th Dynasties. According to the genealogy mentioned above, Osorkon I lived 250 years ...
46. New Chronology Issues [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... long after the death of Ramesses III and in the same year as the accession of Ramesses IX (814 BC). Psusennes I (Tjetkheperre), son of Smendes (? ), becomes coregent at Per-Ramesses (following the death of Ramesses XI), whilst his father is still alive and resident both at Memphis (winter) and Tanis (summer) (791 BC). Following the death of Smendes, Amenemnisu becomes Psusennes' coregent at Memphis (789 BC) - hence the recognition of this minor king in the Memphite Genealogy. The adventures of Wenamun to Byblos and Alashiya take place in 792 BC (Year 5 of the Renaissance). Regarding the two Viziers ...
47. A Question of Logic [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... we must await the final volume of the series for the details of the protracted reign of Seti (II). Having made a case for Ramses II as Necho II he then proves that Merneptah is most unlikely to be Apres-Hophra by his own contradictory synchronization for these rulers. A point for further consideration is the question: Is Sais really Tanis? or will its ruins be found together with the royal archives of the Twenty-sixth Dynasty? Assyrian records refer to Necho of Memphis and Sais and Pedubastet of Tan is as local rulers at the time of Esarhaddon,29 while at the time of Assurbanipal Breasted lists Necho of Sais and Sharaludari of Tanis.30 A text listing the Nomes ...
48. Forum [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... at, looking back from Year 37 of Shoshenk V, is Osorkon some 120 years earlier. According to our approximate dating for Shoshenk V circa 680 to 630 (placing his Year 37 around the latter date) we must look for a king Osorkon around 760 and it is at this time that we find Osorkon II ruling in Bubastis/Tanis. The generation count seems to rule out Osorkon III and this is confirmed by the fact that his mother is known to have been a Kamama Merytmut.(2 ) Osorkon's mother is called Kapes on the stela. This being the case I have to concur with Lester that a Takelot I must have reigned prior to Osorkon II as ...
49. The Baalim [Journals] [Kronos]
... Forgetting what the ancients themselves said about their gods and those of their neighbors - forgetting, or ignoring, the actual identities embedded in the very names and appellations of these deities - conventional mythologists seem to have vied with one another in confounding what had been clear all along. Baal eventually found his way into Egypt where he was worshipped at Tanis and Memphis.(7 ) Ramses II had such respect for the imported deity that he considered himself a warrior like Baal.(8 ) Of this Egyptianized Baal, A. Wiedmann had this to say: "In Egypt, Baal was regarded as a god of the sky - a conception which fairly corresponds to his original [ ...
50. Summary and Closing Address [Journals] [SIS Review]
... was left as an open question. Bob Porter then looked at attempts to try to remove several centuries out of the Third Intermediate Period and slightly before, essentially arguing that Osorkon II of the 22nd Dynasty came soon after the start of the 20th Dynasty. He argued on the basis of the Apis Bull evidence and of the oval pit at Tanis where apparently the bottom of the pit had been started by Psusennes I, the walls of the same place had been constructed by Shoshenq III after a gap of apparently two centuries. He also looked at the end of the 20th Dynasty and the overlap of the various Ramesses as part of that contraction process. Eric Aitchison then spoke about ...
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