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Topic: Nefertiti


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In the News (Sat 20 Jul 19)

  
  Welcome to the Nefertiti Hotel & Aladin Tours, Luxor, Egypt
The Nefertiti Hotel and Aladin Tours are run by the El-Sahabi family, an old Bedouin family who have been involved in the tourism business for many generations.
Both are now managed by the youngest son Aladin.
Nefertiti Hotel, El Sahabi Street, via Karnak Temple St, Luxor, Egypt.
www.nefertitihotel.com   (146 words)

  
  Nefertiti - Crystalinks
Nefertiti was the wife of the Egyptian Pharaoh Amenhotep IV (later Akhenaten), and mother-in-law of the Pharaoh Tutankhamun.
Nefertiti's central role in the adpotion of this new religion is witnessed in the artistic representations which adorn temple walls.
Nefertiti's place as an icon in popular culture is secure: she has become a celebrity, the second most famous "Queen" of Egypt in the European imagination and influenced through photographs the changed standards of feminine beauty of the 20th century.
www.crystalinks.com /nefertiti.html   (1447 words)

  
 Egypt State Information Service - Famous women
Nefertiti was the Queen of Egypt and co-ruled Egypt between 1379 and 1358 BC.
Nefertiti continued this tradition by actively assisting her husband in his attempt to convert Egypt to monotheism; she was an enthusiastic supporter and a full partner in the process of spreading the new religion.
Moreover, Nefertiti was pictured killing the enemies of Egypt in a scene normally reserved for pharaohs and she was shown with her husband awarding gold to royal favorites at the Window of Appearance.
www.sis.gov.eg /En/Women/HOWomen/Famous/100103000000000001.htm   (478 words)

  
 Images and History of Queen Nefertiti
The wife of Pharaoh Akhenaten and perhaps a ruler in her own right after his death, Nefertiti was little more than a historical whisper when, in 1912, an exquisite limestone sculpture of her now famous face was unearthed at the royal retreat of Amarna.
And while Nefertiti's origins as well as her demise  remain shrouded in mystery, Egyptologists are beginning to piece together more about her life.
Nefertiti has given rise to the tradition that she was one of the most beautiful women of antiquity.
www.homestead.com /wysinger/nefertiti.html   (674 words)

  
 Nefertiti
The famous statue of Nefertiti, found in a sculptors workshop in Akhetaten, is one of the most immediately recognisable icons from this period of history.
Akhenaten and Nefertiti had six daughters, although the succession after his death is uncertain as there is no record of a male heir.
Nefertiti seems to have taken a hitherto unprecedented level of importance in the Amarna period art.
www.akhet.co.uk /nefertit.htm   (322 words)

  
 Where's Nefertiti?
That was all a year ago, but in the forthcoming Search for Nefertiti Fletcher does nothing to address the criticisms leveled at her identification, as presented in the documentary, or discuss the controversy it generated.
Queen Tiye, wife of Amenhotep III and Nefertiti's own mother-in-law, is depicted with her right arm by her side and her left arm crooked over her chest, the hand clenched and holding a royal fly-whisk scepter.
Unfortunately, other than supposed evidence for the Younger Woman being Nefertiti, discussion of this is limited to some comments on apparent similarities in the mummification techniques (for example the brains left in the skulls) and notice of a hip injury to the young male.
www.archaeology.org /online/reviews/nefertiti/index.html   (1908 words)

  
 Nefertiti   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Nefertiti was the Wife of Akhenaten during the Eighteenth Dynasty.
Some scholars have contemplated Nefertiti’s role in the religious reform of Egypt, contemplating if it was Nefertiti who urged her husband toward the religious reform or if he did so under his own volition.
Little has been written about Nefertiti’s role with the king, however, from scribe texts, it is certain that she bore Akhenaten 6 daughters and no sons, and shared a near co-rulership with the king.
www.mnsu.edu /emuseum/prehistory/egypt/history/people/nefertiti.html   (346 words)

  
 Did Nefertiti Share Akhenaten's Throne?
Nefertiti’s shawabti (a small doll made after a person’s death and buried with the mummy to do any labor required of the deceased in the afterlife) shows her with the scepters of a king but with the titles of a King’s Great Wife and not the titles of a ruling monarch.
Nefertiti is also portrayed as a sphinx; again one must decide if this reflects her kingly state or simply the increased prestige of a queen.
Whether Nefertiti was officially a pharaoh and took the name of Smenkhkare is not as important as the fact she was accorded a degree of prominence that no other major civilization in the ancient world was willing to concede to a woman.
www.womenintheancientworld.com /did_nefertiti_share_akhenaten's_throne.htm   (1277 words)

  
 Egypt's Golden Empire . New Kingdom . Nefertiti | PBS
Although Nefertiti was not born of royal blood, she had grown up close to the royal family.
During her marriage to Akenhaten, Queen Nefertiti stood with him at the head of the new regime.
Nefertiti is also the only Egyptian queen that we know to have been lovingly described by her husband, the pharaoh.
www.pbs.org /empires/egypt/newkingdom/nefertiti.html   (402 words)

  
 Nefertiti always and forever   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Elaborating on his scepticism about the mummy being that of Nefertiti, Hawass told the Weekly that X-ray analysis carried out previously by himself and Egyptologist Kent Weeks indicated that it was the body of a 16-year-old girl, whereas Nefertiti is thought to have died in her 30s.
He explained that, "Nefertiti was involved in the assassination of her husband's successor, Smenkhare, and was later in conflict with King Horemhab who overthrew the monotheistic cult of his predecessor and erased all traces of it.
Nefertiti was a high-profile queen, who, incidentally, appeared nearly twice as often in reliefs as her husband, the king, during the first five years of his reign.
www.guardians.net /hawass/articles/nefertiti_always_and_forever.htm   (1214 words)

  
 Nefertiti: The Beautiful One Has Come   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The first wife was the mother of Nefertiti, and she died either at, or shortly after, the birth of Nefertiti.
Nefertiti was present at the death of Meketaten, she is shown there mouring the loss of the second princess with Akhenaten, Meritaten, Ankhesenpaaten, and Nefernefruaten ta-sherit.
Perhaps it is the enigma of Nefertiti that draws so many to her, or perhaps it is her serene beauty, preserved forever in that famous bust by the magnificent sculptor, Thutmose.
www.glintofgold.org /palace/bio/nefertiti.html   (908 words)

  
 Nefertiti
In her book 'Nefertiti' Joyce Tyldesley draws the comparison between Nefertiti and a new fertility goddess in the Amarna Period to replace the now illegal worship of Hathor - (Nefertiti had six children and so, of course, could be considered as a replacement for the now banned Hathor).
Nefertiti was exiled to the North Palace at Akhetaten (where she possibly spent time with a young Tutankhaten (Tutankhamun)), but there is no evidence for any exile.
Nefertiti died soon after the burial of her daughter Maketaten and was buried in the Royal Tomb at Akhetaten.
members.tripod.com /~ib205/nefertiti.html   (426 words)

  
 AFRO-AMERICAN ALMANAC - African-American History Resource   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Nefertiti was also known by her people as "Ruler of the Nile," "Daughter of Gods," and "Empress of the Mediterranean." The wife of Pharaoh Akhenaton, Queen Nefertiti wielded the major political and religious power of her day.
Nefertiti's preeminence during her husband's reign is evident in the temple carvings, of which dominated those of Pharaoh Akhenaton.
Nefertiti's famous life-size bust depicts a beautiful woman and it precisely echoes her praise in an Egyptian hymn as "youthful forever and ever." The bust eloquently speaks to her ageless beauty.
www.toptags.com /aama/bio/women/nefert.htm   (320 words)

  
 USATODAY.com - Nefertiti unwrapped? Looks like it
She married Pharaoh Akhenaten, who ruled for 17 years in the late 18th dynasty of 14th century B.C. She was an unusually powerful queen who co-reigned with Ahkenaten and may have ruled as pharaoh for three years after his death, says Joann Fletcher of the University of York's Mummy Research Team.
Nefertiti vanished from Egyptian history with no trace of a royal tomb or evidence of a burial.
The mummy's mouth was smashed, perhaps by the priests, to prevent the body from breathing and eating in the afterlife.
www.usatoday.com /news/science/2003-06-09-nefertiti-usat_x.htm   (554 words)

  
 BBC NEWS | World | Middle East | Nefertiti mummy 'found in Egypt'
A group of scientists believe that she is one of three mummies discovered in a secret chamber of a tomb known as KV35 in Egypt's Valley of the Kings in Luxor.
Queen Nefertiti, along with her husband the pharaoh Akhenaten, ruled from 1353-1336 BC during the so-called 18th dynasty of ancient Egyptian rulers.
However, virtually all traces of the queen and her "heretic" husband were erased, after his unsuccessful attempt to overthrow the pantheon of Egyptian gods and replace worship of them with the sun god Aton, in one of the earliest known practices of monotheism.
news.bbc.co.uk /1/hi/world/middle_east/2978710.stm   (459 words)

  
 Nefertiti: Royal Queen of Egypt
Nefertiti, the Great Royal Wife of King Amenhotep IV better known as Akhenaten, joined her husband in worship of a new religion that celebrated the power of the sun-disk Aten.
Nefertiti was also influential in establishing one of the world's first monotheistic religion (the worship of one God), with the worship of the sun-god Aton.
Nefertiti was married to Akhenaten the originated of the one god concept(monotheism) as it became known today.
www.kingtutshop.com /freeinfo/Nefertity.htm   (3735 words)

  
 Nefertiti Summary
During the first five years of his reign, Nefertiti enjoyed a high profile, and the large number of carved scenes in which she is shown accompanying him during the ceremonial acts he performed is evidence of her political importance.
Nefertiti (egyptian nfr.t-iitj = the beauty that has come) was the Great Royal Wife (or chief consort/wife) of the Egyptian Pharaoh Amenhotep IV (later Akhenaten), and mother-in-law of the Pharaoh Tutankhamun.
As can be seen by the suggested identifications between Tadukhipa, Nefertiti, Smenkhkare and Kiya, the records of their time and their lives are largely incomplete, and the findings of both archaelogists and historians may develop new theories vis-à-vis Nefertiti and her precipitous exit from the public stage.
www.bookrags.com /Nefertiti   (2176 words)

  
 Nefertiti
It is believed that Nefertiti was active in the religious and cultural changes initiated by her husband.
Nefertiti's high position was changed dramatically in the 12th year of Akhenaten's reign, when the couple's daughter took over her position as chief wife by marrying her own father.
What Nefertiti now is remembered for, is the painted limestone bust depicting her, one of the greatest works of art of the pre-modern world (see illustration).
i-cias.com /e.o/nefertiti.htm   (108 words)

  
 Egyptologist finds Nefertiti - theage.com.au
Nefertiti, which means "the beautiful woman has come", has long been considered one of the most powerful women of ancient Egypt.
Nefertiti, whose likeness was sculpted in a limestone bust now in the Egyptian Museum in Berlin, had an unusually high status during her husband's reign.
Nefertiti was one of only two of Egypt's royal women believed to have worn two earrings in each ear.
www.theage.com.au /articles/2003/06/10/1055010957310.html   (387 words)

  
 CNN.com - Mummy thought to be Nefertiti may be a man - Sep. 1, 2003
Nefertiti, wife and co-ruler with the pharaoh Akhenaten and stepmother of legendary boy King Tutankhamun, has long been considered one of the most powerful women of ancient Egypt.
"Nefertiti gave birth six times, so her hips should be very broad, but this mummy's hips are very narrow," said Hawass, who inspected the mummy on Friday.
Hawass said Nefertiti was widely believed to be at least 35 years old when she died, but Brothwell's expedition report concluded an age range of 18-30 for the mummy.
cnn.com /2003/TECH/science/09/01/mummy.nefertiti.reut/index.html   (567 words)

  
 Nefertiti
On December 6, 1912, he was digging in room 19 grid P_47 (the area was divided in grids measuring 600 square feet) when the rays of the sun lit up the gold and blue colors of the queen's necklace.
It was not the tax-collector, but Nefertiti, the queen of Upper and Lower Egypt, who had seen the Mural on the wall.
Nefertiti was said to have died five days before her 40th birthday.
www.sherryart.com /newstory/nefertiti.html   (2927 words)

  
 Nefertiti wife of Akhenaton
The name Nefertiti means "The beautiful one has come" in the Egyptian language reveals the extraordinary beauty of an Egyptian queen whose bust was discovered in Amarna in Upper Egypt.
Although Nefertiti was the great wife of Akhnaton her origin has been the subject of much speculation and some historians claim that she was married or intended for Amenhotep III.
Nefertiti played an important role in assisting her husband in his efforts to convert Egypt to monotheism which was a religious revolution at the time.
www.egyptgiftshop.com /pharaonic_egypt/nefertiti.html   (403 words)

  
 Nefertiti
The beautiful Queen of the Amarna period, wife of Akhenaten, apparently supported her husband faithfully in his campaigns, and was given unusual prominence, along with her six daughters, in temple and palace reliefs.
Kiya is believed to have died by the fourteenth year, though the hypothesis remains that she is Smenkhkare, the mysterious successor of Akhenaten.
Nefertiti's mystery and her incredible beauty, attested by the famous bust sculpted in limestone at Thutmose's workshop in Akhet-Aten, make her one of the most intruiging personalities of Ancient Egypt.
katherinestange.com /egypt/nefertiti.htm   (112 words)

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