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[探索发现] 【整理】2009-08-02 Ancient Egypt 走进埃及金字塔-6

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本帖最后由 socold 于 2009-8-3 14:46 编辑

on 源源1022
"Over the favorites of Queen Hatchepsut. This man was the supposed with the first for the upbringing ,or the nursing  over only a lonely daughter if only."

There's no evidence that suggested Hatchepsut and Senenmut ever became lovers. But Senenmut was privileged enough to have his own tomb built beneath the four quarter of her temple. But it appears that his rivals may have been jealous of his achievements. After his death, all images of Senenmut were destroyed. But one was missed.

"Here we have a
lying unruined
of the famous Senenmut. Unfortunately we don't know what happened to him because he disappeared out of sight about the 16th year of her reign."

Senenmut remained an innovator until the very end.

"The ceiling on his room is most unusual. Because it contains astronomical depictions and this is the first time that such things appeared in the tombs on anybody. And Hatchepsut had them in her travel as well."

Hatchepsut died after a long rule of 22 years. A rule when national confidence was boosted by monumental architecture. Like Senenmut, her face was erased from her monuments by later kings who thought it wrong that a woman had not only ruled but had been a hero. Hatchepsut was buried in the Valley of the Kings. Her tomb was aligned with her temple and beyond with vast obelisks she erected inside the Karnak Temple Complex. It was here where the kings of ancient Egypt competed to make their mark, creating the largest religious monuments on earth.

Karnak, 2000 years of triumph, turmoil and tragedy. Here, the kings of Egypt destroyed the memory of their forebears to build their own destinies. This was the site where Thutmose I would make his mark of power, where Thutmose III would build on top of the shrines of his own stepmother, where the exquisite carvings of Seti I, would be the face by his own son Rameses the Great.

This is Karnak, the largest religious complex ever constructed anywhere on earth. How did it develop into a 250-acre site? When Thebes became the religious capital of Egypt, the Karnak Temple became the seat of Amen, the state God.


Karnak was soon home to over 600 priests. Its building spread west towards the Nile and also south. Obelisks and pylons appeared, followed by shrines and precincts, then pylons to the east of vast hall and giant statues. Eventually the entire site was enclosed by a wall.
on socold

"… over the favorites of Queen Hatchepsut. This man was the supposed with the first for the upbringing, or the nursing over only a lonely daughter if only."

There's no evidence that suggested that Hatchepsut and Senenmut ever became lovers. But Senenmut was privileged enough to have his own tomb built beneath the four quarter of her temple. But it appears that his rivals may have been jealous of his achievements. After his death, all images of Senenmut were destroyed. But one was missed.

"Here we have a lying drawing of the famous Senenmut. Unfortunately we don't know what happen/ to him because he disappears out of sight about the 16th year of her reign."

Senenmut remained an innovator until the very end.

"The ceiling on his room is most unusual. Because it contains astronomical depictions and this is the first time that such things appeared in the tombs on anybody. And Hatchepsut had them in her travel as well."

Hatchepsut died after a long rule of 22 years. A rule when national confidence was boosted by monumental architecture. Like Senenmut, her face was erased from her monuments by later kings who thought it wrong that a woman had not only ruled but had been a hero. Hatchepsut was buried in the Valley of the Kings. Her tomb was aligned with her temple and beyond with vast obelisks she erected inside the Karnak Temple Complex. It was here where the kings of ancient Egypt competed to make their mark, creating the largest religious monuments on earth.

Karnak, 2000 years of triumph, turmoil and tragedy. Here, the Kings of Egypt destroyed the memory of their forebears to build their own destinies. This was the site where Thutmose I would make his mark of power, where Thutmose III will build on top of the shrines of his own stepmother, where the exquisite carvings of Seti I, would be (the) (口误?) faced by his own son Rameses the Great.

This is Karnak, the largest religious complex ever constructed anywhere on earth. How did it develop into a 250-acre site? When Thebes became the religious capital of Egypt, the Karnak Temple became the seat of Amen, the state God.

Karnak was soon home to over 600 priests. Its building spread west towards the Nile and also south. Obelisks and pylons appeared, followed by shrines and precincts, then pylons to the east of vast hall and giant statues. Eventually the entire site was enclosed by a wall.
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on sylvia
"… over the favorites of Queen Hatchepsut. This man was the supposed with the first for the upbringing, or the nursing over only a lonely daughter if only."

There's no evidence that suggested that Hatchepsut and Senenmut ever became lovers. But Senenmut was privileged enough to have his own tomb built beneath the forequarter of her temple. But it appears that his rivals may have been jealous of his achievements. After his death, all images of Senenmut were destroyed. But one was missed.

"Here we have a lying drawing of the famous Senenmut. Unfortunately we don't know what happen to him because he disappears out of sight about the 16th year of her reign."

Senenmut remained an innovator until the very end.

"The ceiling on his room is most unusual. Because it contains astronomical depictions and this is the first time that such things appeared in the tombs of anybody. And Hatchepsut had them in her chapel as well."

Hatchepsut died after a long rule of 22 years. A rule when national confidence was boosted by monumental architecture. Like Senenmut, her face was erased from her monuments by later kings who thought it wrong that a woman had not only ruled but had been a hero. Hatchepsut was buried in the Valley of the Kings. Her tomb was aligned with her temple and beyond with vast obelisks she erected inside the Karnak Temple Complex. It was here where the kings of ancient Egypt competed to make their mark, creating the largest religious monuments on earth.

Karnak, 2000 years of triumph, turmoil and tragedy. Here, the Kings of Egypt destroyed the memory of their forebears to build their own destinies. This was the site where Thutmose I would make his mark of power, where Thutmose III will build on top of the shrines of his own stepmother, where the exquisite carvings of Seti I, would be defaced by his own son Rameses the Great.

This is Karnak, the largest religious complex ever constructed anywhere on earth. How did it develop into a 250-acre site? When Thebes became the religious capital of Egypt, the Karnak Temple became the seat of Amen, the state God.

Karnak was soon home to over 600 priests. Its building spread west towards the Nile and also south. Obelisks and pylons appeared, followed by shrines and precincts, then pylons to the east of vast hall and giant statues. Eventually the entire site was enclosed by a wall.
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"… over the favorites of Queen Hatshepsut. This man was disposed with the first for the upbringing, or the nursing over only a lonely daughter if only."

There’s no evidence that suggested that Hatshepsut and Senenmut ever became lovers, but Senenmut was privileged enough to have his own tomb built beneath the forequarter of her temple. But it appears that his rivals may have been jealous of his achievements. After his death, all images of Senenmut were destroyed, but one was missed.

"Here we have a lying drawing of the famous Senenmut. Unfortunately we don't know what happen to him because he disappears out of sight about the 16th year of her reign."

Senenmut remained an innovator until the very end.

“The ceiling on his room is most unusual, because it contains astronomical pictures and this is the first time that such things appeared in the tombs of anybody. And Hatshepsut had them in her chapel as well.”

Hatshepsut died after a long rule of 22 years, a rule when national confidence was boosted by monumental architecture. Like Senenmut, her face was erased from her monuments by later kings, who thought it wrong that a woman had not only ruled but had been a hero. Hatshepsut was buried in the Valley of the Kings. Her tomb was aligned with her temple, and beyond with vast obelisks she erected inside the Karnak Temple Complex. It was here where the kings of ancient Egypt competed to make their mark, creating the largest religious monuments on earth.

Karnak, 2,000 years of triumph, turmoil and tragedy. Here, the kings of Egypt destroyed the memory of their forebears to build their own destinies. This was the site where Thutmose I would make his mark of power, where Thutmose III would build on top of the shrines of his own stepmother, where the exquisite carvings of Seti I would be defaced by his own son Rameses the Great.

This is Karnak, the largest religious complex ever constructed anywhere on earth. How did it develop into a 250-acre site? Where Thebes became the religious capital of Egypt, the Karnak Temple became the seat of Amen, the state God. Karnak was soon home to over 6,000 priests. Its building spread west towards the Nile and also south. Obelisks and pylons appeared, followed by shrines and precincts, then pylons to the east of vast hall and giant statues, eventually the entire site was enclosed by a wall.
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