Ramses I

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Ramses I

(răm`sēz),

Rameses I,

or

Ramesses I

(both: răm`əsēz'), d. c.1314 B.C., succeeded HoremhebHoremheb
or Harmhab
, d. c.1303 B.C., king of ancient Egypt (c.1342 B.C.–c.1303 B.C.), founder of the XIX dynasty. A powerful noble under Ikhnaton, he seems to have been an army commander under the successors of that ruler, most notably under Tutankhamen.
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, the true founder of the XIX dynasty. He died after only one year as king. His son and successor was Seti ISeti I
, d. 1290 B.C., king of ancient Egypt, of the XIX dynasty; son and successor of Ramses I. He succeeded to the throne c.1302 B.C. Invading Palestine and Syria, Seti I reduced them again to tributary status, and defeated the Libyans.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Curators at the Michael Carlos Museum at Emory University say the small, 3,000-year-old shrivelled figure is Ramesses I, who ruled Egypt from 1292-1290BC.
Museum curators say the small, shrivelled figure is Ramesses I, who ruled Egypt from 1292-1290 BC.
Murnane recognizes that Ramesses II faced potential competition from the military class because of the precedents established by Horemheb and his own grandfather, Ramesses I.
The sibling rivalry between Moses and Ramesses is the movie's backbone and brings a touch of humanity to what could have been an impersonal slog.
Fused with horror lyrically, Ramesses is the flagship of the droning (with expanded elements) psych-doom death fleet of crushing persuasion.
But Ramesses is also the Ozymandias of Strabo and Shelley, and here is a thoughtful account of what lay behind this reputation.