Horemheb Ramesses I and Seti I The final phase. Notes Formerly CIP. Includes bibliographical references and index.
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Open to the public Held. University of Queensland Library. Open to the public ; held Book; Illustrated English Show 0 more libraries None of your libraries hold this item. Found at these bookshops Searching - please wait We were unable to find this edition in any bookshop we are able to search.
These online bookshops told us they have this item:. Tags What are tags? Add a tag. This book focuses on the ceramic remains in order to determine the extent of Ptolemaic settlement in the oases and to offer new insights into the nature of this settlement. It presents a corpus of Ptolemaic pottery and a catalogue of Ptolemaic sites from Dakhleh Oasis. It also presents a survey of Ptolemaic evidence from the oases of Kharga, Farafra, Bahariya and Siwa.
It thus represents the first major synthesis of Ptolemaic Period activity in the Egyptian Western Desert. The Unknown Tutankhamun.
Marianne Eaton-Krauss. The reign of Tutankhamun was of major significance in the history of ancient Egypt. Following Howard Carter's discovery of the king's tomb in , the story of the boy who became Pharaoh, died young and was buried in splendor at the height of Egyptian civilization captivated generations. But there exists a wide discrepancy between that saga and what scholarship has discovered in the last few decades about Tutankhamun's reign.
A truer story is revealed, not by objects from his tomb, but by statuary, reliefs, paintings, and architecture from outside the Valley of the Kings. Marianne Eaton-Krauss, a leading authority on the boy king and the Amarna Period, guides readers through the recent findings of international research and the relevant documentation from a wide variety of sources, to create an accessible and comprehensive biography.
Tracing Tutankhamun's life from birth to burial, she analyzes his parentage, his childhood as Prince Tutankhaten, his accession and change of name to Tutankhamun, his role in the restoration of the traditional cults and his own building projects, his death and burial, and the attitudes of his immediate successors to his reign. Illustrated with color and black-and-white images, the book includes extensive endnotes and selected bibliography, which will make it essential reading for students and scholars as well as anyone interested in Tutankhamun.
Similar ebooks. The Ancient Egyptian Pyramid Texts. Completely revised and updated James P. Arielle P. This book follows the life story of Amenhotep III, one of the most important rulers of ancient Egypt, from his birth and into the afterlife.
Amenhotep III ruled for thirty-eight years, from c. Kozloff situates Amenhotep in his time, chronicling not only his life but also the key political and military events that occurred during his lifetime and reign, as well as the evolution of religious rituals and the cult of the pharaoh. She further examines the art and culture of the court, including its palaces, villas, furnishings and fashions.
Through the exploration of abundant evidence from the period, in the form of both textual and material culture, Kozloff richly re-creates all aspects of Egyptian civilization at the height of the Mediterranean Bronze Age. Death and Salvation in Ancient Egypt: Edition 2. Jan Assmann. Drawing on the unfamiliar genre of the death liturgy, he arrives at a remarkably comprehensive view of the religion of death in ancient Egypt. The Egyptian Book of the Dead. This construction is large enough to be a major temple elsewhere, and is similar to the mortuary temple of Ramesses III at Medinet Habu.
After this, the later kings of the period added little to the overall complex, and concentrated on the Temple of Khonsu. The fading power of the dynasty is illustrated by the depiction of the High Priest Amenhotep being shown in the same scale as Ramesses IX. The fragmentation of Egypt with a pharaoh ruling in the north, and the High Priests of Amun ruling in Thebes. The northern kings seem to have constructed nothing and added little to the complex, but the High Priests continued to decorate the Temple of Khonsu, especially Herihor and Pinedjem I.
The Libyan kings of the 22nd Dynasty seem to have planned to layout the area to the [ where? Between this later temple and the Second Pylon Shoshenq I commemorated his conquests and military campaigns in Syria-Palestine by constructing the Bubastis Portal.
Taharqa is the only king that made additions to the complex, building the Edifice of Tarhaqa to the forecourt between the First and Second Pylons. This meant that the avenue of sphinxes were moved to the sides of the court, where they are still located. The last major change to the temple's layout was the addition of the first pylon and the massive enclosure walls that surround the whole Karnak complex, both constructed by Nectanebo I , completing the layout started by the kings of the 22nd Dynasty.
It comprises 2 rooms, aligned with the main axis of the temple. In AD, Constantine the Great recognised the Christian religion, and in ordered the closing of pagan temples throughout the empire. Karnak was by this time mostly abandoned, and Christian churches were founded amongst the ruins, the most famous example of this is the reuse of the Festival Hall of Thutmose III 's central hall, where painted decorations of saints and Coptic inscriptions can still be seen. Strabo states that Thebes at the time of his visit is nothing more than a collection of smaller villages, though its once grandness could still be imagined.
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The Karnak temple complex is first described by an unknown Venetian in , though his account relates no name for the complex. The first drawing of Karnak, rather inaccurate and frequently confusing when viewed with modern eyes, is found in Paul Lucas ' travel account of , Voyage du Sieur paul Lucas au Levant.