By Erik Hornung, Rolf Krauss, David A Warburton
This quantity offers with the chronology of historical Egypt from the fourth millennium until eventually the Hellenistic interval. An preliminary part experiences the principles of Egyptian chronology, either historic and sleek, from annals and kinglists to C14 analyses of archaeological information. experts speak about assets, assemble lists of recognized dates, and research biographical details within the part dedicated to relative chronology. The editors are answerable for the ultimate part which makes an attempt a synthesis of the full variety of accessible facts to reach at substitute absolute chronologies. the possible readership comprises experts in close to jap and Aegean reviews in addition to Egyptologists.
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Additional resources for Ancient Egyptian Chronology (Handbook of Oriental Studies Handbuch der Orientalistik)
11, and Section E to his Dyns. 12–16. The correspondence becomes even more striking when the textual division of the kings into groups is taken into account. The TC groups the following kings: Dyns. 1–5, Dyn. 6, Dyns. 7–8, and Dyns. 9–10, followed by Dyns. 11, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16. The main diﬀerence from Manetho’s list is that the TC does not split up Dyns. 1–2 (Archaic Period), Dyns. 3–5 (Memphis), Dyns. 7–8 (Memphis), and Dyns. 19 The few reigns of the OK that were not corrupted beyond recognition in Manetho seem to be either rounded up or down in comparison to the TC.
Neugebauer, Astronomische Nachrichten, No. 6261 (Kiel, 1937). 31 Edel, Grammatik, 182. 32 Parker, Calendars, 10. 33 The validity of the argument was denied by Grzybek (n. 35), 142–143, who otherwise accepted the beginning of the calendar day at dawn. 34 K. Sethe, “Die Zeitrechnung der alten Ägypter III”, NAWG (1920), 130–138. U. Luft, Altorientalische Forschungen 14 (1987), 3–11; Leitz, Studien, 1–5.
Bickel, M. Gabolde & P. Tallet, “Des annales héliopolitaines de la Troisième Période Intermédiaire”, BIFAO 98 (1998), 31–56. 14 Beckerath, Chronologie, 174–179. 15 Baud, “Ménès”, 136–138. 16 See below Kahl, Chapter II. 2. 17 See below Seidlmayer, Chapter II. 3. 22 the editors on the large Cairo fragment; the succession at the end of the dynasty is unclear. Maximum and minimum distances between the Palermo stone and Cairo 1 can be determined on the basis of the preserved compartments for [Djoser] in row 5.
Ancient Egyptian Chronology (Handbook of Oriental Studies Handbuch der Orientalistik) by Erik Hornung, Rolf Krauss, David A Warburton