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Search results for: tutankhamun in all categories
114 results found.
12 pages of results.
11. Review: Act of God, by Graham Phillips [Journals] [SIS Review]
... spate of books by New Age Egyptologists over the last few years. When Michael Reade first kindly lent me the book I must admit to groaning inwardly, as I found both its appearance and presentation a bit off-putting. The front cover carries an eye-catching but otherwise irrelevant picture of the Khafre Pyramid, along with the grab' words God, Tutankhamun, Moses and Atlantis. This clever if obvious contrivance shows that the Author, a media studies lecturer, certainly knows his subject - but does he know anything about Egyptology? In the typically New Age' notes on the back cover, Graham Phillips says this is a real-life historical detective story, which is his special area of expertise ...
12. Letters [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... (June 2003) Home | Issue Contents Letters Dear Member The Pot Pourri' section in C&C Review 2002:2 mentioned that a post-mortem examination of Tutankhamun's body revealed he had died as a result of a blow to the back of his head, but a letter from Phillip Clapham in the same issue reminded us that Velikovsky maintained Tutankhamun had died in battle against Smenkhare (Oedipus and Akhnaton, p.149). Is it possible that the blow on the head that killed Tutankhamun was a battle wound? What weapons would he and his brother, Smenkhare, have used in battle? In his book The Tomb of Tutankhamun, Howard Carter says that in addition to ...
13. The Amarna Royal Tombs Project - the last 3 seasons [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... , before real preparations had been made. This led to a real problem for Ay to be able to give a proper send-off. By chance, Tutankhamun's death coincided with an already planned transfer of bodies from the Amarna burial area to the Valley of the Kings - so grave material was available. After material was taken from the collection for Tutankhamun, the remainder was redivided among the Amarna royal dead, and the bodies were reinterred in or near KV55. Nicholas' belief was that the KV55 coffin was originally intended for Kiya (Akhenaten's 2nd, disgraced, wife) and was adapted for Akhenaten. There is also evidence of material for Queen Tiye. There was no evidence for ...
14. Haremhab: Assyrian Vassal or XVIIIth Dynasty Pharaoh? [Journals] [Kronos]
... that the "Kheper" element appears in the prenomina of numerous Egyptian kings from the IVth to the XXXth Dynasties. However, the form "khepru-re" is found predominantly in the late XVIIIth Dynasty. Apart from Haremhab himself (Djeserkheprure), there are Thutmose IV (Menkheprure), Akhenaten (Neferkheprure), Smenkhkare (Ankhkheprure), Tutankhamun (Nebkheprure), and Ay (Kheperkheprure), the sequence being broken only by Amenhotep III (Nebmare).(27) The Golden Necklets . The presentation of gold necklets to officials was a notable feature of paintings and reliefs from the Amarna period. Carlucci wonders "if they might not still have been in vogue during the ...
15. The Memphite Tomb of Haremheb [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... provides valuable insight into the later years of the Amarna period, while Horemheb was a high-ranking official. A preponderance of traditional artwork is found, though with some portions in the Amarna style. The most informative surviving sections are those depicting his military career during Tutankhamun's reign. Content Horemheb was one of the most senior officials in the court of Tutankhamun, with regent amongst his titles. In this capacity, and as commander of the army he effectively governed Egypt and the foreign protectorates during the reign of the young king. He appears to have started his career in the Delta, and to have risen up the administrative as well as military ranks. It is expected that many other ...
16. Key figures of the Amarna period [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... A daughter of Akhenaten and Nefertiti, and later possibly married to Smenkhkare - if the latter was a man. If Smenkhkare was a woman, the two may have been coregents. Ankhsenpaaten A daughter of Akhenaten and Nefertiti, and possibly the same individual as Ankhesnamun. Ankhesnamun Probably the same individual as Ankhsenpaaten, she was the young wife of Tutankhamun. She may have been the author of a letter to the Hittite ruler Suppiluliumas seeking the hand of his son Zannanza in marriage after the death of her husband. This plan failed with the untimely death of Zannanza while en route to Egypt. It is probable that she was made to marry Ay, probably to legitimise his rule, ...
17. Chronological Implications of a Proper Identification of the Labyrinth: Part II [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... of the graffiti include a date formula Xth year of King Y'. The kings named in such dating formulas must have been living when the inscriptions were prepared. Accordingly, on the basis of translations by Cerny, at least the following 18th Dynasty monarchs were living when the graffiti were written [3 ]: Nebkheprure, Son of Re Tutankhamun, Zeserkare, Son of Re, Amenophis Akheper...re Menkheperre, Son of Re Tuthmosis Ma`etkare, Son of Re Khnemetamun-Hatshepsut Akheperre, Son of Re Amenophis Nebkheprure Other inscriptions mention additional kings but not in a dating formula, so whether the additional kings were living when the graffiti were written is uncertain, although it ...
18. Health Hazards to Egyptologists: Radon Gas [Journals] [SIS Review]
... aware of the risk of poisoning from a destructive radon gas which has probably been undisturbed by excavation for years. Do Egyptologists receive adequate medical advice during their course work? It seems highly unlikely. In the past, if people were taken ill or unwell during the clearing of a tomb containing granite and dust, (such as that of Tutankhamun) this indisposition could have simply been called a curse' by excavators. Note: this frightener' was dreamed up to deter the Press and robbers by Sergeant Richard Adamson of the Middlesex Regiment, who acted as guard to the tomb of Tutankhamun by night Whilst British archaeologists, especially those involved in subterranean excavation and exploration of underground sites ...
19. A further synchronism between Palestine and Egypt [Journals] [SIS Review]
... . Bimson further equates the time of Jehoahaz with that of Mursilis II (of Hatti). Mursilis ruled between the times of Suppiluliumas I and Hattusilis III. It was Hattusilis who signed a very well-attested treaty with Ramesses II. Suppiluliumas was the grandfather of Hattusilis and was the king of Hatti who was petitioned by Ankhesenamun, the widow of Tutankhamun, to offer her a son in marriage; he was also an Amarna correspondent (EA 41). According to orthodox Egyptological teaching (Sir Alan Gardiner), Ankhesenamun became a widow 11 years after the fall of Akhenaten. This broadly confirms the postulated 60 year gap between the fall of Akhenaten and the accession of Ramesses II but ...
20. Bookshelf [Journals] [SIS Review]
... Review 1998:1 (Sep 1998) Home | Issue Contents Bookshelf The Murder of Tutankhamen: A 3000-year-old murder mystery by Bob Brier, Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1998, £20 Books solving ancient mysteries, or even revealing mysteries where none were formerly known, continue to pour off the presses. This one tells the life history of young Tutankhamun, using new forensic evidence to indicate that he was murdered at the instigation of one of his successors. Act of God: Moses, Tutankhamen and the Myth of Atlantis by Graham Phillips, Sidgwick and Jackson, 1998, £16.99 Unfortunately this author hasn't managed to link Stonehenge with Egypt or he would have hit the jackpot ...
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