1 Periodization and chronology of history of Ancient Egypt key-words: civilization, desert, territory, ethnical variety, Upper Egypt, Lower Egypt, Archaic period, The Old Empire, Intermediate period, The Middle Empire, The New Empire, The late period, unification, fortress, raw materials, state, nomadic tribes exercise: write down other things you know which are connected to Egypt. These are the words of Howard Carter, an archaeologist who made a remarkable discovery in For three years he searched the ruins of an ancient Egypt burial place. Carter removed ton after ton of rubble. Then one day a worker found a doorway to the tomb of an ancient Egyptian king. Underneath the burial chamber of Pharaoh Ramses VI., a door had been discovered. Behind it lay another door with the seal of Tutankhamen intact. In a room eight metres long and four metres wide there were nearly objects which Egyptians believed their Pharaohs might need in after-life. Nearby was a second room which contained the King s body enclosed in four gold coffins. It was decorated with gold collars, ring and bracelets. On his face was a life- gold mask. Nothing like this had ever been discovered in the Modern Times. People who knew little about Egyptian history now became interested much more. From a village to a united Empire. Read the following article. Wandering hunters first entered the valley about BC and settled down in villages. The need to build canals and dams for irrigation made it essential for the people of each village to cooperate. Later on the villages, in order of better organisation of work, joined together to create nomoses or provinces and these created two large kingdoms called Lower Egypt and Upper Egypt. At one time Lower and Upper Egypt were two different kingdoms. A vast desert lay between them. Each was ruled by a different king. The king of Upper Egypt wore a white crown. The king of Lower Egypt wore a red crown. In 3100 BC the king Menes of Upper Egypt united the two kingdoms. From that time on, the kings of ancient Egypt wore a double crown. Menes built the city Memphis for his capital. exercise: explain in your own words how Egypt was united. Division of the history of the Ancient Egypt: period-dynasty-years Period Dynasties Years Archaic Old Kingdom Intermediate Middle Kingdom Intermediate New Kingdom Post Empire
2 The Old Kingdom The Old Kingdom reached its glory in the Fourth Dynasty, when wealth and prosperity of the Kingdom increased greatly. The significant symbols of this period are three pyramids built at Giza. About 3000 BC the king of the Third Dynasty called Djoser decided to be buried in a tomb made of six mastabas (early Egyptian stone tomb square and flat-topped ) of decreasing size placed one on top of the other. This tomb, which is over 60 metres high, is known as the Step Pyramid The Fourth Dynasty, mostly the kings Khufu (Cheops), Khefre and Menkaure are well-known for their pyramids at Giza. The highest one, Khufu s Pyramid, is called The Great Pyramid and was built around 2600 BC. Near the Great Pyramid lies the famous Sphinx. This strange statue looks like a lion with a human head and it protected and guarded the Great Pyramid. The New Kingdom Egypt reached the greatest achievements during the Eighteenth Dynasty ( ). The rulers of Thebes established the power of the central government and organized Egypt into a military state. They enlarged their territory into Asia Minor where they met another large kingdom, the Hittite Empire HATSHEPSUT I have repaired what was destroyed, I have raised up what was in pieces ever since the Asiatics had been in the Delta, overthrowing what had been made. During the rule of Hatshepsut, Egypt traded with many faraway places. As a result, Hatshepsut greatly enriched Egypt s wealth. She was known to send peaceful trading expeditions to East Africa and Asia. Egyptian traders returned with ivory, gold, and spices. The temples she ordered built at Thebes are among the greatest buildings of Ancient Egypt. She had herself portrayed as a sphinx with a beard to emphasize her right to rule as the king.
3 THUTMOSE III. When Hatshepsut died Thutmose III. became a Pharaoh. In an act of revenge against her long domination over him, Thutmose III. had her name erased from as many monuments as possible. He made about 17 military expeditions into Asia Minor and he enlarged the Empire as far as the River Euphrates. He ordered to place many obelisks carved with the stories of his battles in Karnak. AKHNATON Early in his reign Pharaoh Amunhotep IV began to oppose Amun-Ra, for centuries the traditional God of Thebes, and sponsored the worship of the Aton. This was also supported by his wife Nefertiti, rumoured to be the prettiest woman of Egypt. To advertise the new faith among his people, he changed his own name to Akhnaton that meant he who serves Aton and sent workers around Egypt to erase the name of Amun-Ra from monuments. He moved his capital from Thebes to a completely new city called Akhetaton where he built a temple to Aton and lived rather like a Pope serving his God. Some historians called him the first monotheist. Akhnaton neglected the kingdom. Nobles took advantage of his inattention and seized the independence. And even more, first in Syria and then in Palestine, Egyptian control was put down. The Asiatic holdings fell away. Akhnaton s religious reform did not survive after his death and his successors returned back to the traditional religion. Every mention of Akhnaton and his God Aton was erased in the temples and palaces. The town Akhetaton was destroyed. RAMSES II. The New Kingdom now emerged from its weakness and was led by such great Pharaohs as Ramses II. He fought a great battle with the Hittites in 1285 BC at Kadesh in Palestine. The conflict continued until the two kingdoms signed a peace treaty in As the result of this treaty Ramses II married to a Hittite s princess and the river Orontes became the common border of these two most powerful kingdoms. the peace allowed Ramses II. to spend time and money on building projects. His great achievement was the temple Abu Simbel. Post Empire Ancient Egypt was weakened by many years of foreign wars. From about 1200 BC the Sea Raiders had attacked the northern coast of Egypt. Egypt gradually lost its prestige and glory. In 671 BC the Assyrians invaded Egypt and in 525 BC Egypt was overrun by the Persians. In 332 BC Egypt was conquered by Alexander the Great, when he defeated the Persian king Dareius III. After the death of Alexander the Great the Ptolemy Dynasty came to the Egyptian throne and ruled until 31 BC, when finally Octavian added Egypt to their Empire after defeating Queen Cleopatra. The 'red land' was the barren desert that protected Egypt on two sides. These deserts separated ancient Egypt from neighboring countries and invading armies. They also provided the ancient Egyptians with a source for precious metals and semi-precious stones.
4 Geography, life in Ancient Egypt, Pharaohs, Gods and Goddess, temples, pyramids key-words: crops, production, floods, fertility, soil, harvest, farmers, writers, craftsman, artisan, nobility, peace, harmony, sacrifice, protection, underworld, worship, tomb, pyramid, law, cult, priest, military, troops, monotheism, destruction Geography The ancient Egyptians thought of Egypt as being divided into two types of land, the 'black land' and the 'red land'. The 'black land' was the fertile land on the banks of the Nile. The ancient Egyptians used this land for growing their crops. This was the only land in ancient Egypt that could be farmed because a layer of rich, black silt was deposited there every year after the Nile flooded. exercise: why did early people think a river valley was a good place to live? exercise: some of the words in the passage below are missing. Fill them in from the words in the box. crops soil floods mud silt north desert hot dry mountains of Africa longest delta irrigation Egypt is... and...country in the...of Africa. The River Nile runs through the middle of it. The Nile starts in the... and flows down through Egypt into the Mediterranean Sea. Egypt is all... apart from the land beside the River Nile. The River Nile is the...river in the world. Every year the Nile...from July until October. Then water spreads over the land for about twenty kilometres each side of the river. The water carries with rich black... and... When the flood dries up, the land is left covered with a layer of new... that was once river-mud. This helps the...to grow better. Where the Nile flows into the Mediterranean Sea, the silt created a... Egyptians watered their crops every day, so they had to dig channels from the Nile so that water flowed between the fields. This is called... questions: 1. Is Egypt an island? 2. Is Egypt near the South Pole? 3. Is Egypt near the equator? 4. Is Lower Egypt in southern or northern Egypt? 5. Is Upper Egypt in southern or northern Egypt? 6. Where does the Nile flow into? 7. What is delta? 8. What is irrigation? 9. Which river is the longest in the world? 10. What is the capital of Egypt? Egyptian Life Daily life in ancient Egypt revolved around the Nile and the fertile land along its banks. The yearly flooding of the Nile enriched the soil and brought good harvests and wealth to the land. The people of ancient Egypt built mud brick homes in villages and in the country. They grew some of their own food and traded in the villages for the food and goods they could not produce. Most ancient Egyptians worked as field hands, farmers,
5 craftsmen and scribes. A small group of people were nobles. Together, these different groups of people made up the population of Ancient Egypt
6 Who was who? Read the following descriptions and decide who was who? 1. Because the pharaoh could not perform ceremonies at all the temples throughout Egypt, he appointed them to carry out the sacred rituals at each temple. They often passed down their positions from father to son. They enjoyed great power and wealth in Egyptian society. 2. Egypt was one of the wealthiest countries in the ancient world. They (actually, they were more like traders) carried products such as gold, papyrus made into writing paper or twisted into rope, linen cloth, and jewellery to other countries. In exchange, they brought back cedar and ebony wood, elephant tusks, panther skins, giraffe tails for fly whisks, and animals such as baboons and lions for the temples or palaces. 3. He was a powerful ruler and the leader of the Egyptian people. His name means "Great House". He was also called the "Lord of the Two Lands" and "High Priest of Every Temple". The Egyptians saw him as a God. He was the ruler of Upper and Lower Egypt. His crown was white (Upper Egypt) and red (Lower Egypt) to show the unity of the two lands. He made laws and collected taxes, was an army leader and the chief of the temples. He often wore false beards which symbolized royal authority. His main responsibility was to make sure Egypt was protected and at peace. 4. They were highly valued members of Egyptian society. They studied for many years to learn to read and write. They had great opportunities as accountants, priests, doctors, and government officials of all sorts. They kept records of taxes and the activities of pharaohs. They never knew poverty and they were treated with respect. 5. The Egyptian objects that we see in museums today were created by them, employed by the pharaoh, the government, or temples. They worked in large workshops rather than in individual studios as they often do today. Carpentry, metalwork, jewellery making, pottery, sculpture, wall painting, glass making, and weaving are some of the crafts they practiced. 6. They worked lands belonging to the pharaoh, the government, a temple, or a rich landowner. In addition to ploughing, planting, and harvesting, they maintained the irrigation canals that brought water to their fields and were required to work on the pharaoh's tomb construction project each year. 7. The lowest class of Egyptian society, these workers were often foreigners. They worked in the household, pyramids construction projects or in the fields. They could be bought and sold like property. People could also sell themselves into slavery and buy themselves out of it. 8. He was the Pharaoh s closest advisor. He was the first official like a Prime Minister. 9. They protected Egypt from enemies and they helped to enlarge Egypt. During peace time, they worked on government projects such as digging irrigation canals for farming, or transporting stone for the king's tomb. questions: 1. Who was called Great House? 2. Who was like a Prime Minister? 3. What is slavery? 4. Why were scribes treated with respect? 5. What colours was a Pharaoh s crown? What did those colours symbolize? 6. Who was the highest priest in Egypt? 7. What was brought by merchants to Egypt from abroad? 8. Why did Pharaohs wear beards? 9. What did soldiers do during peace? 10. Who was considered like a God in Egypt?
7 The Gods and Goddesses The ancient Egyptians believed in many different Gods and Goddesses. Each one with their own role to play in maintaining peace and harmony across the land. Some Gods and Goddesses took part in creation, some brought the flood every year, some offered protection, and some took care of people after they died. Others were either local Gods who represented towns, or minor Gods who represented plants or animals. The ancient Egyptians believed that it was important to Egyptian Gods and Goddesses. The Ancient Egyptians had more than one God. Each district had its own Gods, and most of them seem to have been half-animal. Some of the Gods were much more important than the others and were worshipped all over Egypt. Amun -Re: the most important God, the Sun-God Osiris: the God of underworld Isis: the wife of Osiris, she was called Great Mother, she protected mothers and children. Thoth: the Ibis-headed God of writing Sutech : the God of evilness and destruction Anup: the jackal-headed God of cemeteries and mummifying Hathor: the Goddess oh love and entertainment. The Pharaoh and the Gods were the masters of Egypt. There was no quarrel between the Pharaoh and the Gods, because the Pharaoh himself was a God. The ordinary Egyptians did as they were told. They believed in Pharaoh and the Gods, and worked hard for them. Underworld Egyptians believed that when a person died the body and soul are parted. Most souls had to go on a journey after death, before being judged by the God Osiris. Good people went to paradise and wicked ones had their hearts torn out by a monster. Osiris was thought to have been killed and then brought back to life. This is why he ruled over the dead. Egyptians believed the body would also be needed in the afterlife. They tried to preserve the bodies t and turn them into stop them rotting away and turn them to mummies. HOW TO MAKE A A MUMMY 1) Take one fresh, dead body 2) Remove all the organs 3) Put them in canopic jars with salt to dry out 4) Cover the body in salt to dry it out 5) Leave for 40 days 6) Return the organs to the body 7) Cover body in nice smelling oils 8) Wrap the body in bandages 9) Put glue on the bandages 10) Put a death mask on the head 11) Place the body in coffin Pharaoh: Lord of the Two Lands The most powerful person in ancient Egypt was the pharaoh. The pharaoh was the political and religious leader of the Egyptian people, holding the titles: 'Lord of the Two Lands' and 'High Priest of Every Temple'. As 'Lord of the Two Lands' the pharaoh was the
8 ruler of Upper and Lower Egypt. He owned all of the land, made laws, collected taxes, and defended Egypt against foreigners. As 'High Priest of Every Temple', the pharaoh represented the gods on Earth. He performed rituals and built temples to honour the Gods. Many pharaohs went to war when their land was threatened or when they wanted to control foreign lands. If the pharaoh won the battle, the conquered people had to recognize the Egyptian pharaoh as their ruler and offer him the finest and most valuable goods from their land. Temples The ancient Egyptians believed that temples were the homes of the Gods and Goddesses. Every temple was dedicated to a God or Goddess and he or she was worshipped there by the temple priests and the pharaoh. Temple of Luxor, Egypt The large temple buildings were made of stone so that they would last forever. Their walls were covered with scenes that were carved onto the stone then brightly painted. These scenes showed the pharaoh fighting in battles and performing rituals with the Gods and Goddesses. Pyramids The ancient Egyptians built pyramids as tombs for the pharaohs and their queens. The pharaohs were buried in pyramids of many different shapes and sizes from before the beginning of the Old Kingdom to the end of the Middle Kingdom. There are about eighty pyramids known today from ancient Egypt. The three largest and best-preserved of these were built at Giza at the beginning of the Old Kingdom. The most well-known of these pyramids was built for the pharaoh Khufu. It is known as the 'Great Pyramid'. Culture and art of Ancient Egypt key-words: bury, mummification, dehydration, coffin, life style, workshop, hieroglyphic, papyrus, the Rosetta Stone, temple, science, pyramid, mathematics, geometry, architecture, astronomy Mummification The earliest ancient Egyptians buried their dead in small pits in the desert. The heat and dryness of the sand dehydrated the bodies quickly, creating lifelike and natural 'mummies'. Later, the ancient Egyptians began burying their dead in coffins to protect them from wild animals in the desert. However, they realized that bodies placed in coffins decayed when they were not exposed to the hot, dry sand of the desert. Over many centuries, the ancient Egyptians developed a method of preserving bodies so they would remain lifelike. The process included embalming the bodies and wrapping them in strips of linen. Today we call this process mummification.
9 Trades Craftsmen in ancient Egypt were usually trained and skilled laborers. They were often well-respected in the community and had a comfortable lifestyle. Yet every craftsman's lifestyle and social standing depended on the quality of his skills and experience. Thus, some craftsmen had more difficult lives than others. Most craftsmen worked in workshops with other craftsmen. Objects for temples or the pharaoh were made in temple workshops or palace workshops. Objects for ordinary people were made by local craftsmen in small workshops. Writing The ancient Egyptians believed that it was important to record and communicate information about religion and government. Thus, they invented written scripts that could be used to record this information. The most famous of all ancient Egyptian scripts is hieroglyphic. However, throughout three thousand years of ancient Egyptian civilization, at least three other scripts were used for different purposes. Using these scripts, scribes were able to preserve the beliefs, history and ideas of ancient Egypt in temple and tomb walls and on papyrus scrolls. One of the keys to unlocking the secrets of ancient Egyptian writing was the 'Rosetta Stone'. By about 2400 BC the Egyptians had invented a form of picture writing. It is called hieroglyphics which means sacred carved letters. At first each Picture indicated a word but later it came to represent a letter. A well educated person was expected to write in this way but ordinary people needed less complicated writing. They developed the hieratic version and later an even simpler type called demotic (popular script). This was used by businessmen, court officials and traders. Writing was done with a reed brush dipped in ink made from soot, water and gum. They used papyrus long rolls for writing. For centuries the secret of how to read this writing was lost. Then in 1799 some French army officers in Egypt found a stone at Rosetta near the mouth of the Nile. They immediately realised that it was important because it had inscriptions in three languages: hieroglyphic, demotic and Greek. The Rosetta Stone was handed over to the British and taken to London where it was housed in the British Museum. However the French had already made copies of the inscriptions. These were sent to Paris where a brilliant French scholar, Jean Champollion spent years studying the script. First he found the Egyptian letters for Ptolemy, and then those for Cleopatra. Champollion deciphered hieroglyphics in Education- a favourite saying of Egyptian schoolmasters was, The ear of a boy is on his back and he listens when he is beaten. Pupils learnt to write on fragments of broken pottery called ostraka, papyrus was too expensive to be wasted. Pupils learnt mathematics and astronomy, but writing was their main task. a lot of time was spent copying out folk tales which the teacher dictated. Medicine- the Egyptians were very interested in medicine and they had medical schools. Doctors spent a lot of time trying to solve eye and tooth complaints. They also did surgery. Law- Egyptian trials were well organised. There was a judge and a clerk who wrote down the evidence. The accused were allowed to defend themselves. Serious punishments were usually decided by the Pharaoh, not the judge. The punishments ranged from death to loss of limbs or beating. Mathematics, Astronomy- the Egyptian mathematicians could understand fractions and square roots. The basic arithmetical unit was number 10. They worked out a 365 day calendar including twelve 30 day months and 5 days were added for celebrations. The regular floods led them to measuring the territories which put the roots to geometry. Literature- the rich variety of Egyptian literature illustrates the creativity of the early Egyptians. Their works often dealed with mythology, afterlife, hymns, poems celebrating the Pharaoh s victory over death and stories about the Gods. The well known is the Book of Dead providing charms and other methods of successful transition to the other world. A Success brought another genre known as Instructions in Wisdom giving advice about how to well behave in the world.
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Auckland Museum Mysteries of Ancient Egypt EGYPT e ducation k it Tamaki Paenga Hira BACKGROUND NOTES Auckland Museum 2005 Ancient Egypt contents PAGE About this Resource 1 Booking Information 2 SECTION
Table of Contents How to Use This Product.............3 Introduction to Primary Sources......5 Using Primary Sources Photographs Nile River Valley..................15 16 Which Way to Egypt?...............15
A ANCIENT EGYPTIAN HIEROGLYPHS KEY STAGE 2 Starting Points A Guide for Teachers to Room 4 Great Russell Street Telephone +44 (0)20 7323 8851/8850 London WC1B 3DG Facsimile +44 (0)20 7323 8855 Switchboard
Egyptian myths The Nile and the creation myth Because the Nile was so important Egypt was seen as the image of the skies, where the gods sailed the "waters on high"; and so the Nile has a heavenly as well
Lesson 3 Buddhism and India s Golden Age MAIN IDEAS Belief System A teacher called the Buddha developed a new religion that focused on helping people to escape suffering. Government The Maurya rulers united
5 Themes of Geography 29 (Copy in your LOCATION notebook!) PLACE HUMAN-ENVIRONMENT INTERACTION MOVEMENT REGIONS LOCATION: Absolute & Relative PLACE: Physical & Human Characteristics What is it like? Human-
PART I Chapter 2 EARLIEST CIVILIZATIONS Egypt and the Kingdom of Kush I. The First and Second Dynasties (3100 2686 B.C.) II. 1. The natural barriers of deserts and sea insulated Egypt from invading armies
Chapter 3 The Ancient Egyptian C i v i l i z a t i o n Objectives To put the ancient Egyptian civilization into historical perspective and to look at why it is considered a great civilization. Myster y
Egypt Life Examined Through Primary Sources Background Information on Egyptian Life Daily life in ancient Egypt revolved around the Nile and the fertile land along its banks. The yearly flooding of the
1 Chapter 3: Art of Ancient Egypt Art History 1 2 In this chapter you will...! Explore the pictorial conventions for representing the human figure in ancient Egyptian art, established early on and maintained
World Book Online: The trusted, student-friendly online reference tool. Name: Date: Pyramids of Egypt Egypt was the birth place of one of the world s first civilizations, about 5,000 years ago. The ancient
1 You can download the songs and song sheet by going to: www.southlandsings.org/rendon Rendon Characters: - Nadia Her Husband Thutmose II- Chance Nephew- Fernando Slaves/servants Guards/military Advisors
Egyptian Mythology Isis Isis the the winged goddess of magic and nature. She is viewed as the perfect wife and mother by her worshippers. Her followers are mainly comprised of slaves and those less fortunate.
Schools Loans Service Ancient Egypt Funerary Box: Teacher s Notes Contents 1. Introduction to the Loans Service 2. The Loans Box and Teacher s Notes 3. Background Notes: Artefacts - Kohl Makeup Pot - Scarab
Name: Period: World History Mrs. Schenck Explore Egypt Online Religion EQ: What is the role of religion in ancient civilizations? Part 1: Creation Myth in Ancient Egypt Go to The British Museum Website
ANCIENT EGYPT: MYTHOLOGY AND RELIGION TO WRITING? ORIGINS OF EGYPTIAN HIEROGLYPHICS The earliest known examples of writing in Egypt have been dated to 3400 BC The ancient Egyptians believed that writing
Bible history timeline By George Konig and Ray Konig www.konig.org Below is a list of some historical events that are important to the study of the Bible and its prophecies. The research for this Biblical
Ancient Greece 1000 BCE 200BCE Overview Ancient Greece culture had a powerful influence on the Roman Empire, which carried a version of it to many parts of the Mediterranean Sea and Europe, for which reason
PART INTRODUCTION The Rules of Egyptian Art BEFORE READING Nakht and His Wife. Copy of a wall painting from the tomb of Nakht, c. 1425 B.C.E.* Thebes, Egypt. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York THINKING
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