Synonyms for ramesseum or Related words with ramesseum
Examples of "ramesseum"
Papyri" – These consist of 17 individual papyri that were found in the great temple of the
. They concentrate on the eyes, gynecology, paediatrics, muscles and tendons.
A joint French-Egyptian team has been exploring and restoring the
and its environs since 1991.
king list is a minor list of kings which still remain in situ on the few remains of the second pylon.
The memorial temple of Ramesses II, also called simply
contains a minor list of pharaohs of ancient Egypt. The scene with the list was first published by Champollion in 1845, and by Lepsius four years later.
The temple complex built by Ramesses II between Qurna and the desert has been known as the
since the 19th century. The Greek historian Diodorus Siculus marveled at the gigantic temple, now no more than a few ruins.
The Egyptian treaty was found in two originals: one with 30 lines at the Temple of Karnak on the wall extending south of the great hypostyle, and the second showing 10 lines, at the
Ra - Rahab -
- Red Pyramid - Red Sea - Reformed Egyptian - Rhind Mathematical Papyrus - Rhinocolura - David Rohl - Erwin Rommel - Rosetta - Rosetta Stone - Rosicrucian Egyptian Museum - Royal Wadi and tombs - Rylands Library Papyrus P52
Khnumemhab was an overseer of the treasury in the
in the estate of Amun during the reign of Ramesses II. His wife Meryesi (or Mery-Isis) is shown in the hall and inner room of the tomb.
In a chapel in the
, a stela records how the god Ptah took the form of Banebdjedet, in view of his virility, in order to have union with the woman who would conceive Rameses II.
Mahmoud Maher Taha is an honorary member of the Association of the Safeguarding of the
Temple (Memnonia) and has worked for over forty years in Nubia and Thebes (Archaeological Documentations).
Papyrus (also known simply as the
Papyrus) is the oldest known surviving illustrated papyrus roll. It contains a ceremonial play written to celebrate the accession to the throne of Senusret I of the Twelfth Dynasty and is dated to around 1980 BC. It was discovered in the
, from which it gets its name. The text of the roll is in linear hieroglyphs written in narrow, vertical columns. The text occupies the top four-fifths of the scroll and the illustrations the bottom. The scenes are arranged in a manner similar to a modern comic strip with the Pharaoh, in the role of Horus, appearing multiple times. Scenes are divided from each other by vertical lines. The papyrus is now preserved at the British Museum.
medical papyri constitute a collection of ancient Egyptian medical documents dating back to the early 18th century BC, found in the temple of the
. As with most ancient Egyptian medical papyri, these documents mainly dealt with ailments, diseases, the structure of the body, and supposed remedies used to heal these afflictions, namely ophthalmologic ailments, gynaecology, muscles, tendons, and diseases of children. It is the only well-known papyrus to describe these in great detail. Most of the text written in the known manuscripts of this collection are in parts III, IV, and V, and written in vertical columns.
This is all standard fare for a temple of its kind built at that time. Leaving aside the escalation of scale – whereby each successive New Kingdom pharaoh strove to outdo his predecessors in volume and scope – the
is largely cast in the same mould as Ramesses III's Medinet Habu or the ruined temple of Amenhotep III that stood behind the "Colossi of Memnon" a kilometre or so away. Instead, the significance that the
enjoys today owes more to the time and manner of its rediscovery by Europeans.
Prior to this seal being found, the Egyptian name of the fort at Semna South was written in hieratic as “Repressing the…” on a fragmentary piece of papyrus discovered in 1896 by James Quibell near the
. After studying these seals, Dr. Žabkar translated the hieroglyphics as “Subduer of the Setiu-Nubians” or “Subduer of the Seti-land”. This find is important because it officially confirms the Egyptian name of the fort at Semna South and clarifies the fragmentary name written on the
papyrus. Additionally it signifies the role of Egypt in Nubia: ruler.
She was depicted in the Deir el-Bahri temple built by her grandson Thutmose III; on a stela found at the
; on the colossus of her son; and a statue of her bearing a dedication by Thutmose II was found in Wadjmose's chapel. This suggests that Mutnofret was still alive during her son's reign.
The Egyptian version of the battle of Kadesh is recorded in two primary accounts, known as the "Bulletin" and the "Poem". These inscriptions exist in multiple locations. Some scholars divide these accounts into three. The "Bulletin" is repeated seven times and the "Poem" eight times, spread across temples in Abydos, Temple of Luxor, Karnak, Abu Simbel and the
, and two hieratic papyri.
A reference to the ""Temple of Gourna"" or similar, is in most cases a reference to the
, to a lesser degree the Temple of Seti I and rarely it is a reference to the all but destroyed Mortuary temples of Ramesses IV, Thutmose III or Thutmose IV.
The site provided numerous stone quarries on both the west and east sides of the Nile. The site contains many shrines erected by officials who would have been in charge of quarrying the stone. Almost all of Ancient Egypt's great temples derived their sandstone from here, such as Karnak, Luxor, Ramesses III's Medinet Habu, Kom Ombo, and the
Pareherwenemef is depicted on the facade of the small temple at Abu Simbel. He also appears on the palace facade in the
. A statue base form Karnak mentions Pareherwenemef. On that same base a woman named Wadjyt-khati is mentioned but her exact relation to the prince is not known.
The Egyptian version of the peace treaty was engraved in hieroglyphics on the walls of two temples belonging to Pharaoh Ramesses II in Thebes: the
and the Precinct of Amun-Re at the Temple of Karnak. The scribes who engraved the Egyptian version of the treaty included descriptions of the figures and seals that were on the tablet that the Hittites delivered.
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