Amenhotep II

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Amenhotep II

(ä'mĕnhō`tĕp, ā'–) or

Amenophis II

(ă'mĕnō`fĭs), d. c.1420 B.C., king of ancient Egypt, of the XVIII dynasty; son and successor of Thutmose IIIThutmose III
or Thothmes III
, d. 1436 B.C., king of ancient Egypt, of the XVIII dynasty; the successor of Thutmose II. After the death of Thutmose II, his wife Hatshepsut became regent for Thutmose III and relegated him to an inferior position for 22 years while she
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. Amenhotep II succeeded (1448 B.C.) as coregent and later ruled alone for 26 years. There are records of his prowess in hunting and horsemanship. He put down a revolt in Syria and maintained his father's conquests. His tomb is at Thebes; he also built extensively at Karnak. He was succeeded by his son Thutmose IVThutmose IV
or Thothmes IV
, reigned c.1406–1398 B.C., king of ancient Egypt, of the XVIII dynasty, son and successor of Amenhotep II. He invaded Asia and Nubia, and formed alliances with independent kings neighboring his Syrian tributaries.
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.
References in periodicals archive ?
It was Amenophis II who adopted Resheph as a deity.
Despues de Amenophis II ceso esta intensa relacion con los egeos y dejaron de ser representados en las tumbas.
En la TT 17 de Nebamun, escriba y medico del rey Amenophis II, tenemos extranjeros sirios que llevan tributos y estos tambien van acompanados de sus hijos.
Por ultimo, senalaremos la TT 239 de Penhet, de la epoca de Tutmosis III y Amenophis II.
Tambien aparecen nubios en la TT 100 de Rechmire, de la epoca entre Tutmosis III y Amenophis II (Davies 1943: lam.
Este tipo de representaciones las encontramos en tumbas del supervisor de las nineras reales o del enfermero personal de los ninos del rey, y coincide que todos estos enterramientos son de la epoca de Tutmosis III y Amenophis II.
At first, in a mad frenzy, you rush around them all: Amenophis II, with its colours as bright as dawn, or Ramses IV, with its monstrous sarcophagus.
The burial site was built by the vizier Jamunedjeh during the reign of Pharaoh Amenophis II (1424-1398 BC).
Since the text is preserved in a single copy dating to the reign of Amenophis II, Hirsch aptly observes that the ideology of kingship of the New Kingdom may have distorted the original text.
Peter Der Manuelian, Studies in the Reign of Amenophis II (Hildesheim, 1987).
There follows a discussion of the athletic feats of Amenophis II in archery, horsetraining, chariotry, and helmsmanship, showing how his enthusiastic public presentation of his abilities almost breaks the "non-public" contest rule for kings.
11-16), can remove with certitude Third Intermediate period and Roman material from the ceramic remains found in Tomb 18 of the Valley of the Queens and use the remaining New Kingdom material to place the tomb in the period of Amenophis II to Tuthmosis IV.