Temple at deir el bahari

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temple at deir el bahari

Meet Me In The Mountains by Candy Marie Bridges

She was named Candy Cotten. When people said her name backwards, it made them smile. Candys inspirational memoir exposes an emotional life story. She welcomes you to enter into her life through the pages of Meet Me In The Mountains. From her parents divorce when she was a child to the wrongful death of her husband after twenty-three years of marriage, an explosion of heart felt, brutally honest, thought provoking stories will challenge you to find faith, inspiration and hope when life is unfair. You may be prompted through the pages of her book to question your own paths in life. Known and unknown paths from where you have been and where you are now, and where you might be in your future. If you are struggling with finding hope through one or more tragic events, Candys story just might change your perspective and outlook on life. There are questions at the end of each chapter which will open up discussion and sharing in a book study or reading group. Buy it today for yourself, a family member or a friend.
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EGYPT: Hatshepsut Temple (Deir el-Bahari) - Luxor

Deir el-Bahari or Dayr al-Bahri is a complex of mortuary temples and tombs located on the west bank of the Nile.
Candy Marie Bridges

Dayr al-Baḥrī

Prior to the coming of Christianity, however, the site in the Valley of the Kings was a complex of mortuary temples and tombs built by the ancient Egyptians. One of the most famous of the mortuary temples at Deir el-Bahri is the Temple of Hatshepsut. Hatshepsut is arguably one of the most formidable women in ancient Egypt. After the death of her husband, Thutmose II, Hatshepsut served as co-regent to her nephew and stepson, the infant Thutmose III, who would eventually become the 6 th pharaoh of the 18 th Dynasty. Hatshepsut is depicted in the clothing of a male king though with a feminine form.

Middle Kingdom

It is made up of a bay in the cliffs on the west bank of the Nile River east of the Valley of the Kings. Of the three ancient Egyptian structures on the site, one, the funerary temple of King Mentuhotep II built c. The second, the terraced temple of Queen Hatshepsut built c. A fuller restoration of the third terrace, sanctuary , and retaining wall was started in by a Polish archaeological mission, which also found a third temple, built by Thutmose III about bce , above and between the two earlier temples. All three temples were linked by long causeways to valley temples with docking facilities. All three temples were largely destroyed by progressive rock falls from the cliffs above. The temple of Hatshepsut was the site of a terrorist attack in in which more than 60 people, many of them tourists, were killed.

The mountain formed a natural pyramid towering over the Valley of the Kings and Deir el-Bahri, and was sacred to Hathor and Meretseger. He chose to build his Mortuary Temple and tomb at Deir el Bahri instead of with those of his predecessors at Dra Abu el Naga and also pioneered a new architectural style which despite its fresh look seems to have been inspired by the form of Old Kingdom pyramid complexes. The Mortuary Temple consisted of a terrace perched against the cliff with a large stone edifice described as a mastaba by some and a pyramid by others above it and a deep shaft to his tomb below it. The tombs of six princesses were found within the enclosure of the Mortuary Temple of Montuhotep. The tombs were excavated during the first phase of construction but their entrances were covered with masonry when the temple was enlarged. Each tomb contained a sarcophagus formed out of six large slabs joined together with metallic strips.

Located on the western bank of the Nile or in Western Thebes, the great capital of Egypt during the New Kingdom , this is one of the most beautiful of the royal mortuary temples. The terraces were different then, with gardens of frankincense trees and other rare plantings brought from Punt, a place that appears in painted reliefs decorating the walls of one of the colonnades. See below. The name Deir el-Bahri derives from the former monastery built during the Coptic era. As the first known female monarch, she ruled for about two decades, thus delaying the kingship of Thutmose III. It is not known how she died or was superseded. Many of her portraits were destroyed after her death, no doubt on orders from Thutmose III.

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