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 Sekhemkhet

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MensajeTema: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:11 pm

Sekhemkhet, rey de la tercera dinastía. Reinó 6 años.
sobre este rey hablaremos más adelante.




Relief of Sekhemkhet from the Wadi Maghareh
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:12 pm



Clay seal of Sekhemkhet from the island of Elephantine showing Sekhemkhet horus and nebty names
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:13 pm


Teti

Cartouche 17, Abydos King List. Temple of Seti I, Abydos, Egypt
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:14 pm

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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:47 pm


Ivory plaque with the name of Nebty Djeserty (ie. Sekhemkhet) and a list of linen fabrics. The inscription in the lower section of the plaque describes several different types of clothes such as bed sheets, shirts, nightgowns, vestments and even underwear. The central section names them or describes their size and colour. The upper section bears the reading "the king lives!", at the right several Horus falcons are depicted, the line on which they sit ends in an ostrich feather (a symbol of light and harmony)
Provenance: Saqqara. Step Pyramid of Horus Sekhemkhet. Found in 1955, by Z. Goneim, the floor of the main hall of the pyramid. Cairo, Egyptian Museum, JE 92679
Goneim, Z. 1957. "Horus Sekhem-Khet". Pl LXV b.
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:50 pm






touregypt
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:52 pm



entrada

touregypt
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:56 pm

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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 3:57 pm




http://www.saqqara.nl/saqqara/landmarks/step-pyramid-of-sekhemkhet


The short-lived successor to king Djoser of the 3rd Dynasty, Sekhemkhet, chose to have his mortuary complex constructed directly to the south-west of that of his predecessor. Discovered by Zakaria Goneim in 1951, Sekhemkhet's tomb too was located within a large enclosure, though here it was conceived as a step pyramid from the start. Planned as a 120 m square pyramid, rising up to a height of some 70 m in seven steps and set within a 500 x 200 m enclosure, this building project was much more ambitious than that of king Djoser, though ultimately the untimely death of the king caused construction to come to an abrupt halt at an early stage, never to be completed. As a result of architectural and constructional similarities, it has been suggested that both complexes were built under the guidance of one and the same person; indeed Imhotep's name has been discovered in a graffito on the northern enclosure wall. Beneath the pyramid there exists a network of subterranean galleries and magazines surrounding the burial chamber, where a unique sealed alabaster sarcophagus was found, though without any human remains inside. The remains of a child were found in a secondary mastaba tomb, the 'Southern tomb', though it is uncertain whether they belong to the king himself.

The factfiles below are based on M. Lehner's 'The Complete Pyramids', London, 1997 and P.A. Clayton's 'Chronicle of the
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Oct 25, 2013 4:01 pm

http://xoomer.virgilio.it/francescoraf/hesyra/dyn3-Sekhemkhet.htm



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MINNAJT



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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Lun Oct 28, 2013 4:26 am

excelente tema
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Miér Oct 30, 2013 1:48 am

gracias, hay que buscar más material
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zooser73



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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Vie Nov 01, 2013 12:15 pm

Si que es un buen tema.

Saludos!
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Dom Nov 03, 2013 1:37 am



Sekhemkhet ruled as the third king of the Third dynasty. He intended to surpass his predecessor Djoser by building an even larger step pyramid southwest of his burial complex (North Saqqara). For some reason though the pyramid remained unfinished, was covered by the sands of time to be discovered only in 1950. Disappointingly the still sealed sarcophagus in the burial chamber contained no human remains.

saqqara.nl
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Dom Nov 03, 2013 1:38 am

Semíramis escribió:


Sekhemkhet ruled as the third king of the Third dynasty. He intended to surpass his predecessor Djoser by building an even larger step pyramid southwest of his burial complex (North Saqqara). For some reason though the pyramid remained unfinished, was covered by the sands of time to be discovered only in 1950. Disappointingly the still sealed sarcophagus in the burial chamber contained no human remains.

saqqara.nl
y este es el relieve correspondiente al dibujo




http://www.nemo.nu
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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Dom Nov 03, 2013 1:42 am

The Mystery of
Sekhemkhet's Pyramid


When Zakaria Goneim, a native Egyptologist, and his team excavated an outcropping of rubble masonry west of Djoser's Step Pyramid at Saqqara, they found a theretofore undiscovered, unfinished pyramid. In his book The Lost Pyramid (Rinehart & Company, 1956), Goneim wrote:


It might be thought that, since the building had been used as a quarry in later times, its existence was known until a comparatively recent date. Fortunately I was able to satisfy myself that the monument had been undisturbed for at least 3,000 years and probably for longer. Proof of this lay in the large number of later burials which my workmen found during the excavations, and as the earliest of these dated from the Nineteenth Dynasty (1349-1197 B.C.), and as some were found lying undisturbed above the buried pyramid itself, it is obvious that the walls we had uncovered had not been seen by human eyes since that remote epoch. [p. 64]


In January 1954, Goneim began his search for the pyramid entrance, certain that "no superstructure would have been built without beginning the substructure." Excavating the northern side, he first found the remains of a mortuary temple. Encouraged, he sought the entrance there, as the entrance to Djoser's pyramid was found in a like location. When this proved futile, he moved the work to the north. Finally, about 75 feet from the pyramid face, he found what appeared to be the entrance gallery.


My workmen and I were intensely excited. As we dug down into the sand and more and more of the trench became visible, it was clear that we were nearing the entrance to the pyramid substructure. The question which worried us was: "Would the entrance be found intact, or had the tomb robbers entered the pyramid before us?" [p. 91]


The gallery was blocked intermittently with thick masonry, and the gaps between filled with rubble. At length the doorway to the pyramid was uncovered. "To our extreme relief," Goneim wrote, "we found that the doorway was intact, sealed with masonry." The pyramid was opened on 9 March 1954. The door led into a high gallery cut into the bedrock, but within sixty feet they encountered a wall of rubble reaching from floor to ceiling. The team found a vertical shaft in the ceiling through which the rubble had been dropped; the mouth of the shaft above was buried in the pyramid superstructure. Goneim determined that the shaft had not been fully breached since the pyramid was built. The blockage of rubble in the corridor proved to be more than fifteen feet thick, but first the shaft had to be cleared so that the debris would not fall on the workers below. It was during the clearing of this shaft that a fatal accident occurred: one of the workers at the bottom of the partially cleared shaft was suffocated after he was buried when the rubble gave way beneath him. This stopped the work amid tales of a pyramid curse and exaggerated claims by the press that eighty men were killed when the "pyramid had entirely collapsed."

para seguir leyendo
http://www.catchpenny.org/sekhem.html



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MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Dom Nov 03, 2013 1:44 am


interior

fuente: touregypt
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Contenido patrocinado




MensajeTema: Re: Sekhemkhet   Hoy a las 8:53 pm

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