Merneptah

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Merneptah

(mĕrnĕp`tä), d. c.1215 B.C., king of ancient Egypt, of the XIX dynasty; son and successor of Ramses IIRamses II
, Rameses II,
or Ramesses II
, d. 1225 B.C., king of ancient Egypt, of the XIX dynasty. The son of Seti I, Ramses was not the heir to the throne but usurped it from his brother. He reigned for 67 years (1292–1225 B.C.).
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. He succeeded (1224 B.C.) to the throne when he was already advanced in years. He quelled a revolt in Syria and repulsed a Libyan invasion of the western delta of the Nile. The first recorded mention of the name of Israel was found in an inscription on a stele of Merneptah exulting in a victory. His reign was apparently the beginning of the decline of Egypt. After his death a period of palace intrigues began. Seti IISeti II
, d. 1205 B.C., king of ancient Egypt, of the XIX dynasty. He was one of the kings who reigned briefly after Merneptah, and seems to have ruled for about four years. After his reign anarchy set in for a few years until the accession of Ramses III.
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 was one of the kings who reigned briefly after Merneptah.
References in periodicals archive ?
Here, you will be able to witness both natural and historical beauty in one site; the Ramses II and Merenptah temples are cut directly into the sandstone rocks and itas definitely a bucket list destination not to be missed.
Merenptah most likely was the Pharaoh of the Exodus.
Brand, "Usurped Cartouches of Merenptah at Karnak and Luxor"; Amy Calvert, "Quantifying Regalia: A Contextual Study into the Variations and Significance of Egyptian Royal Costume Using Relational Databases and Advanced Statistical Analyses"; Peter F.
He entered the room, and on closer inspection discovered that the bodies were those of many of the most celebrated pharaohs of the New Kingdom, identified by dockets upon the bandages and/or upon the coffins: (17) Thutmosis IV, Amenhotep III, Merenptah, Sethi II, Siptah, Ramesses IV, V and VI, and an unknown woman, maybe Queen Tawosret.
There is no evidence that ZUR was occupied after the reign of Ramesses II; the mass-migration and subsequent Libyan War in the 5th regnal year of Merenptah, Ramesses' son and successor, provides a convincing terminus ante quem for the Egyptian abandonment of the fort.
15) Why is Frank Yurco's important discovery of the Merenptah material at Karnak passed over in silence, especially since that Egyptologist had gone back to his data, again and again, in an effort to elucidate the "Exodus Problem" by means of these battle reliefs (p.
In "Merenptah's Inscription and Reliefs and the Origin of Israel" (chapter 2), Michael Hasel continues his work on the Merenptah inscription with a discussion of the meaning of the phrase "his seed is not" in reference to the debate about the socio-economic status of Israel in the thirteenth century B.
Actor and Event: Military Activity in Ancient Egyptian Narrative Texts from Tuthmosis II to Merenptah.
The famous Karnak War Inscription of Merenptah documents that at least one day elapsed between the arrival of Pharaoh and the battle, although this clash was between his Egyptian chariots and support troops and the Libyan footsoldiers.