Synonyms for akhenaten_amenhotep or Related words with akhenaten_amenhotep

sālote_tupou              queen_salote_tupou              artashir              hatshepsut_thutmose              king_mongkut_rama              thutmoses              sanpet              nērārī              mongkut_rama              pharaoh_amenhotep              tuthmose              ananda_mahidol_rama              hidarnes              antipope_victor              egyptian_pharaoh_ramesses              inich_ahkal              queen_sālote_tupou              shilhak              aggabodhi              king_vajiravudh_rama              patalex              pharaoh_ramses              vought_xf_crusader              tiberius_julius_sauromates              sultan_muhammad_shamsuddeen              borommaracha              ramsses              evagr              khumma              ptolemy_viii_euergetes              mansa_mahmud              oseadeeyo              bernard_ezi              krishna_raja_wadiyar              king_prajadhipok_rama              baqet              pharaoh_ramesses              ichikawa_somegorō              arsman              gîza              mahmud_keita              wal_mamaluk_asaf_jah              nerari              yaxun_alam              vvvh              inich_kan_alam              daniels_fred_jerkins              nag_hammadi_codex              sekhemre_shedtawy_sobekemsaf              patriarch_sabrisho             

Examples of "akhenaten_amenhotep"
Queen Tiye of the letter is the Great Royal Wife of Amenhotep III-(Akhenaten's father–(Akhenaten=Amenhotep IV)). The letter EA 28 is by King Tushratta of Mitanni, sent to Akhenaten, King of ancient Egypt.
On day 13, Month 8, in the fifth year of his reign, the king arrived at the site of the new city Akhetaten (now known as Amarna). A month before that Amenhotep IV had officially changed his name to Akhenaten. Amenhotep IV changed most of his 5 fold titulary in year 5 of his reign. The only name he kept was his prenomen or throne name of Neferkheperure.
Malqata was abandoned by Akhenaten, Amenhotep III's son and successor when he moved the capital to his new city at Amarna, perhaps in order to break the influence of the powerful priests of the Temple of Amun. However, it may have been re-inhabited by the youthful Tutankhamen, when the traditional religion and capital were restored and the priests of the temple regained their influence in the interwoven religion and government of Ancient Egypt.
A number of the Amarna letters—sent to pharaohs Amenhotep III, Akhenaten (Amenhotep IV) and, briefly, his two successors from vassal kings in Canaan and Syria in the 14th century BC — mention the "Habiru". These letters, written by Canaanite scribes in the cuneiform-based Akkadian language, complain about attacks by armed groups who were willing to fight and plunder on any side of the local wars in exchange for equipment, provisions, and quarters.
The temple that Akhenaten (Amenhotep IV) constructed on the site was located east of the main complex, outside the walls of the Amun-Re precinct. It was destroyed immediately after the death of its builder, who had attempted to overcome the powerful priesthood who had gained control over Egypt before his reign. It was so thoroughly demolished that its full extent and layout is currently unknown. The priesthood of that temple regained their powerful position as soon as Akhenaten died, and were instrumental in destroying many records of his existence.
During the Syrian campaign of the Hittite king Suppiluliuma I (1380–1340 BC), Prince Akizzi of Qatna asked for the help of Akhenaten/Amenhotep IV, but as he was only concerned with his monotheistic reform symbolized by his own throne name Akhnaton and his new capital Amarna (abandoned after his death as all reforms were reversed), the town was among several Syrian city-states captured and plundered by the Hittites, the inhabitants deported to Hatti. During this same Amarna letters period, Prince Akizzi wrote 5 letters to Akhenaten.
Akhnaten is an opera in three acts based on the life and religious convictions of the pharaoh Akhenaten (Amenhotep IV), written by the American minimalist composer Philip Glass in 1983. "Akhnaten" had its world premiere on March 24, 1984, at the Stuttgart State Theatre, under the German title "Echnaton". Paul Esswood sang the title role, German director Achim Freyer staged the opera in an abstract style with highly ritualistic movements. The American premiere was held on October 12, 1984, at the Houston Grand Opera, where Glass's opera "The Making of the Representative for Planet 8" also premiered.
References to Canaanites are also found throughout the Amarna letters of Pharaoh Akenaton circa 1350 BC. In the Amarna letters (circa 1350 BC), some of which were sent by governors and princes of Canaan to their Egyptian overlord Akhenaten (Amenhotep IV) in the 14th century BC, are found, beside "Amar" and "Amurru" (Amorites), the two forms "Kinahhi" and "Kinahni", corresponding to "Kena" and "Kena'an" respectively, and including Syria in its widest extent, as Eduard Meyer has shown. The letters are written in the official and diplomatic East Semitic Akkadian language of Assyria and Babylonia, though "Canaanitish" words and idioms are also in evidence. The known references are:
AMORC uses "traditional" history, consisting of tales and legends represented as having been passed down for centuries by word of mouth as well as the conventional "chronological" history, which consists of verifiable fact. According to its "traditional" history AMORC traces its origin to "Mystery Schools" established in Egypt during the joint reign of Pharaoh Thutmose III and Hatshepsut, about 1500 BCE. They united the priesthoods of Egypt into a single order under the leadership of Hatshepsut's Vizier, Hapuseneb. Each Temple had its associated "Per Ankh" (House of Life) where the Mysteries were handed down. In uniting the priesthoods, the "Per Ankhu" were also united. These schools were formed to probe into "the mysteries of life" — in other words, natural phenomena, and initiatic spirituality. AMORC also claims that among their most esteemed pupils were Pharaoh Akhenaten (Amenhotep IV) and his wife Nefertiti.
TT46 was the burial place of the Ancient Egyptian named Ramose, who was a "Steward of the Mansion of the Aten" and "Overseer of the Granary of Upper and Lower Egypt". In the tomb, Ramose is further said to be an "honoured one of Queen Ahmose Nefertari". Indeed he bears the title "First priest of Amun in Menset". Menst is the name of the mortuary temple of queen Ahmose Nefertari. Ramose dates to the time of Amenhotep III from the middle of the Eighteenth dynasty of Egypt. Ramose's wife was named Nefertkha. Nefertkha was a singer of Hathor and a singer of Amun. Ramose was the steward of the Mansion of the Aten according to the inscriptions in his tomb, and this dates him to the reign of Akhenaten (Amenhotep IV).