UNIQUE EGYPTIAN KING AMENHOTEP STATUE

$115

AMAZING AND UNIQUE EGYPTIAN KING AMENHOTEP STATUE , HANDMADE , MADE IN EGYPT

WEIGHT LBS 1.28

HEIGHT  8.66   WIDTH 1.85  length 3.14    INCHES

1 in stock

Description

Amenhotep III, also called Amenophis III, king of ancient Egypt (reigned 1390–53 BCE) in a period of peaceful prosperity, who devoted himself to expanding diplomatic contacts and to extensive building in Egypt and Nubia.

In the fifth year of his reign, Amenhotep conducted campaigns against a territory called Akuyata in Nubia. Thereafter his reign was peaceful, except for some disturbances in the Nile river delta, which Amenhotep, son of Hapu, the king’s most prominent official, quelled by carefully regulating access into Egypt by land and sea.

DIMENSIONS

    HEIGHT 8.66 WIDTH 1.85  LENGTH 3.14  INCHES

    HEIGHT 22 WIDTH 4.7 LENGTH 8  CENTIMETERS  

      WEIGHT 585 GRAMS 1.28  LBS

QUANTITY

1 PIECE

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EGYPTIAN KING AMENHOTEP

EGYPTIAN KING Amenhotep  (/ˌæmɛnˈhtɛp/[3]) (Ancient Egyptian: jmn-ḥtp(w) /jaˌmanuwˈħatpaw/ “Amun is satisfied”; Amarna cuneiform a-ma-an-ha-at-pe or -at-pa),  was the second Pharaoh of the 18th Dynasty of Egypt. His reign is generally dated from 1526 to 1506 BC. He was a son of Ahmose I and Ahmose-Nefertari, but had at least two elder brothers, Ahmose-ankh and Ahmose Sapair, and was not expected to inherit the throne. However, sometime in the eight years between Ahmose I’s 17th regnal year and his death, his heir apparent died and Amenhotep became crown prince.[6] He then acceded to the throne and ruled for about 21 years.[1] Although his reign is poorly documented, it is possible to piece together a basic history from available evidence. He inherited the kingdom formed by his father’s military conquests and maintained dominance over Nubia and the Nile Delta but probably did not attempt to maintain Egyptian power in the Levant. He continued the rebuilding of temples in Upper Egypt and revolutionized mortuary complex design by separating his tomb from his mortuary temple, setting a trend in royal funerary monuments which would persist throughout the New Kingdom. After his death, he was deified as a patron god of Deir el-Medina.[8]

Building projects

Amenhotep I’s reconstructed alabaster chapel at Karnak

Amenhotep began or continued a number of building projects at temple sites in Upper Egypt but most of the structures he built were later dismantled or obliterated by his successors. From written sources it is known that he commissioned the architect Ineni to expand the Temple of Karnak.[34] Ineni’s tomb biography indicates that he created a 20-cubit gate of limestone on the south side of Karnak.[35] He constructed a sacred barque chapel of Amun out of alabaster and a copy of the White Chapel of Senusret III. Sculpted material from these structures has been recovered from the fill of Amenhotep III’s third pylon allowing some of these structures to be rebuilt at Karnak.[23] Amenhotep also built structures at Karnak for his Sed festival, a festival by which a pharaoh’s strength and vigour was renewed after reigning 30 years, but it seems likely that he died before he could use them.[citation needed] A temple was constructed in Nubia at Saï,[10] and he built temple structures in Upper Egypt at Elephantine, Kom Ombo, Abydos, and the Temple of Nekhbet. As far as is known Amenhotep did not build anything of significance in Lower Egypt, like his father.[31]

Mortuary complex

Amenhotep I was the first king of Egypt to separate his mortuary temple from his tomb, probably in an attempt to keep his tomb safe from robbers. This temple was sited at the north end of Deir el-Bahri.[36] Deir el-Bahri appears to have had some sort of funerary significance for Amenhotep, since Theban Tomb 358, the tomb of his queen Ahmose-Meritamon, was also found nearby.[37] Amenhotep’s mortuary temple was largely demolished to make way for the lower terrace of the mortuary temple constructed approximately 50 years later by Queen Hatshepsut,[38] and only a few bricks inscribed with Amenhotep’s name remain.[36] The royal statues inside of the temple were moved to the nearby funerary temple of Mentuhotep II.[37]

Additional information

Weight 585 g
Dimensions 8 × 4.7 × 22 cm
DETAILS

HANDMADE , MADE IN EGYPT

MATERIALS

POLYSTONE COMPOSITE

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