Evil blasphemy! …”The man who robbed the Egyptian tomb is dead!”
“Leave it here, “Isis” resurrects the magic word of “Osiris”…”
“Oh, Amen-La…Oh! Gods…Death is just the door to new life! We live today-we will live again in many forms, we will return”
A barren archaeological team located on the outskirts of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, is already devising a way to make money to fund all future exploration activities. This idea will eliminate the need to find or invite universities or universities and other factions to mine and mine. They can use this new idea to become an independent business tycoon. The plan of the matter is to establish an educational tourism and teaching foundation-a school and membership club. The group meeting will include trips to ancient lands and burial sites around the world. “All we have to do is develop a pricing plan and arrange some courses with task assignments to keep members… students interested and excited about travel… I believe they will stick to it. It-church and Religious groups have been doing…except that we will become a legal teaching entity-a real college…of course no credit.”
Four months later, the first class began. . . The first lesson was “Ancient Egyptian cemetery and mummy in it!”
First visit Kemet Sakakara’s “Temple of Karnak” and “Tomb of Amen”-“Ipet Isut” and “Tomb of Meraruka”.
A female student suddenly feels cold…like cold fingers touching her spine. She shivered with cold and terrible fear.
“I have never felt threatened like this, and death seems to haunt us with this new mission. I was so attracted by the excavation… It was like I was forced to continue this adventure, this class, Then look for someone… someone!”
Egypt is an ancient city. The Nile Valley is one of the birthplaces of world civilization. Since ancient times, this area has been one of the most romantic places in the world. It has wonderful monuments, from Aswan in the south to Cairo in the north, bordering the Nile River. The Great Pyramid of Giza is one of the seven wonders of the ancient world and is the only surviving pyramid. “The Sphinx” has puzzled and fascinated people for centuries.
The colorful frescoes in the well-preserved ancient tomb depict the life of the Egyptian people about 4,000 years ago. For centuries, people from all over the world have visited Egypt to watch the wonders. Among the tourists a long time ago was the Greek historian Herodotus, who said: “Egypt is a gift from the Nile!”
Egypt is bordered by Libya in the west and Sudan by the south. It extends north to the Mediterranean and east to the Red Sea and the Suez Guild. Egypt also includes the Sinai Peninsula. The peninsula is home to Gebel Katherina, the highest mountain range in Egypt, at an altitude of 2637 meters (8651 feet). Except for the Nile River and its delta, Egypt is a brown arid desert. West of the Nile River is part of the vast Libyan desert. The east is located in the Arabian desert or the eastern desert.
Outside the Nile Valley and the Suez Canal area irrigated by the Nile River, very little water is available for agricultural production. The Faiyum Oasis on the edge of the desert is located southwest of Cairo. In the Libyan desert there are “Kalga”, “Dakhla”, “Faravra” and “Siwa Oasis”. Siwa Oasis is famous for the arrival of “Alexander the Great”.
There is sunshine almost every day in Egypt. There is little rain on the whole land. Alexandria; located in the wettest part of the country, it rains only 200 mm (8 inches) a year. The southern part of the country averages 75 mm (3 inches) or less.
Summer in Egypt is hot and dry. The temperature reaches about 40’C (105’F). In parts of the Libyan desert, when Khamsin (a dry, dry desert wind) blows in, the temperature may rise to nearly 50’C (about 120’F).
Winter is warm and pleasant. Egypt (Kmet) is mainly an agricultural country. Intensive farming, the Nile Valley is one of the most productive regions in the world. Recently, Egyptian leaders have been working hard to bring the country into the era of industrialization. Most people live on less than 4% of the land. There are nearly 80,000 wandering “bedouins” in the desert, accounting for 96% of the other deserts in Egypt/Kimet.
Egyptian “urban residents” live in apartment buildings, private homes in the suburbs or crowded property areas. House furnishings are similar to Western lifestyles and cities. The occupations of these urban residents are the same as those in most Western cultures. Building factories near the city attracted many unskilled workers on the farm. Many women are engaged in clerical and administrative work and occupations. Many social welfare organizations in Egypt are run by women.
Western clothing is common in cities. But these workers, especially those who grew up on Nile Valley farms, sometimes put on ankle-length cotton (Gallabiyea or Robe), and wore yellow robes (Kufi) or headscarves, which have been used by men and/or Egyptians Farmers.
Most Egyptians are “Muslims”. In the country’s rural and urban areas, there are five to six million Egyptian Christians (Coptics). In the Egypt/Kimet region, public education at all levels from primary school to university is free for boys and girls. Thousands of girls entered university and then held positions in various fields, including law, engineering and medicine.
Children from 6 to 12 years old must receive elementary education. Many people who have completed primary school education have entered preparatory schools, secondary or vocational schools. The three-year foundation course prepares students for entering secondary school. The middle school has three basic study plans for a period of three years. These are majors in family science, technology research and general education, with an emphasis on academic courses.
Egypt/Kimet has many free national universities. Cairo University was established in 1908 as a private university. The universities of Alexandria, Ain Santes (Cairo), Ayotte, Herwang, Mansoura, Minya, Tanta and Zagazig were all established by the Egyptian government.
Al-Azhar University in Cairo was founded in the 10th century. Many people think it is the oldest university in the world. It was established as a center for teaching Arabic literature, Islamic law and Muslim theology. In 1961, the course was expanded to include technical subjects and their traditional study courses. Now, there is another women’s university that has ties to Al-Azhar University.
Today, there is only one foreign university in Egypt/Kimet-the American University in Cairo… It was founded in 1919 by a group of American philanthropists. Many of its students come from outside Egypt/Kemet.
“Cairo” is the capital of Egypt and the largest city in Africa. It has been the cultural center of the Arab world for hundreds of years. It has many museums, including the famous Egyptian Museum and its collection of Egyptian artifacts. In addition to being the seat of Egypt’s government, Cairo is also a busy commercial, banking, and tourist center. The city also has industrial factories in the suburbs.
In the Mediterranean, it is the second largest city in “Africa”…”Alexander”. Founded by “Alexander the Great”, it is also a very busy port on the Mediterranean Sea. According to history, the city was built in 332 BC. Alexandrain attracted poets and scholars (well known) from all over the world, including the great mathematician “Euclid” and the famous geographer “Ptolemy”. One of the seven wonders of the ancient world is “Pharaohs”, “Alexander Lighthouse.” It was destroyed in the 14th century. “It is said that the Library of Alexandria holds 400,000 books. Alexandria is considered the summer headquarters of the National Government. This place is famous for its white sandy beaches, rose gardens and the Palace Museum.
The most famous ancient city in the country is “Luxor”. At present, this is a tourist city of luxury hotels, overlooking the mysterious and beautiful Nile River. Luxor also hosts the “King Valley”! “Temple of Karnak”, “Tombs of Queens and Kings”, Mausoleums of Nobles, “Delhi Bahri (Delhi Hatshepsut Funeral Temple)”, “Mammoth Colossus” (two Amenhotep Towering statue of III), “Ramesseum” and its “Ramses II” statue and “Luxor Temple” are all located in “Luxor”.
“Aswan” is Egypt’s winter resort. Aswan is one of the fastest growing cities in the country. Thanks to the construction of the “Aswan High Dam Project” and the rapid development of “hydropower” and “industrial factories”, it is indeed a reasonable “back pat.”
The country now known as the “Egypt Arab Republic” has one of the longest history in the world. The written history of the country can be traced back to nearly five thousand years, until the dawn of civilization. The earliest calendar was invented by the ancient Egyptians.
The Egyptian legislature “Members of the People’s Assembly” was elected for a five-year term. Half of the members must be workers or farmers. Since 1952, the parliament’s first multiparty elections were held in 1979. The head of state is the president, and he is also the commander-in-chief of the armed forces. The president was elected for a six-year term. The constitutional changes approved in 1980 allowed the term of office of the president to be indefinite. The President is assisted by the Prime Minister and the Council of Ministers.
The judicial department of the government is independent of the other two departments. No member of the other two branches may interfere with the court. All trials are conducted by three judges. There is no jury.
In the past, there were two court systems; a civil court hearing police cases; and a religious court hearing cases related to marriage, divorce and inheritance.
In 1956, the religious court was abolished. But a constitutional amendment in 1980 made the Islamic Code the main source of law.
Some of the most impressive buildings known, including the Great Pyramid (the tomb of the early Egyptian king) and the “Sphinx” of “Giza”, were built before 200 BC. The largest of the pyramids was built by “Cheops”, about 2600 BC. Despite people’s disagreements about Egypt’s early dating, it is believed that Egypt was born around 3200 BC, when a king named “Menes (aka “Namer”) led a government Let’s unite the cities of northern and southern Egypt.
A record shows that in 640, Muslims (newly established members of Islam) swept westward from the Arabian Peninsula and conquered Egypt. Muslims established the city of Cairo in 969 and made it the capital of Egypt. The Muslim “caliphate” and its preachers ruled Egypt for centuries. During this period of Muslim rule, one of Egypt’s most famous rulers was “Saladin (1138-1193)”, who fought against the Christian Crusaders at the end of the 12th century. The “Ottoman Turks” followed the rule of these rulers and ruled Egypt from 1517 to 1805 for nearly 300 years.
However, according to many academic sources, the little-known Oriental “Hyksos” invaded Egypt and conquered the land, bringing the first batch of horses and chariots in Egypt’s history. Later, the Egyptians did drive away the usurper…all of this happened between 1500 and 1675 BC. In or around 1375 BC, “Amenhotep IV” (Akhenaten) became king of Egypt. He abolished the worship of many ancient Egyptian gods and introduced only one god. Akhenaten is one of the earliest monotheists in the world (a believer with only one god). However, after Akhenaten’s death, the believers of the old gods once again gained power, and Akhenaten’s reforms were also ignored.
“Mempetti Ramses I” (or Ramses) was the founding pharaoh of the 19th dynasty of ancient Egypt. The date of his brief reign is not fully understood, but the timetable of 1292-1290 BC and 1295-1294 BC. Ramesses I was the founder of the 19th century dynasty. In fact, his short-term rule marked the reign of Horemheb, which stabilized Egypt at the end of the 18th century, and the rule of the powerful pharaoh of the dynasty. Transition, especially his son Seti I and grandson of Ramsesses II, who brought Egypt to the new imperial power.
One of the most famous kings in Egypt is “Ramses II (1292-1225 BC)”, who carved on the monuments and temples of “Karnak” and his cliffs on the west bank of the Nile The resulting temple is famous in “Abu Simbel”.
Around 1000 BC, the power of Egypt declined. Between this period and 332 BC, Egypt was ruled by “Libyans”, “Ethiopians”, “Assyrians” and “Persians” in turn. In 332 BC the country was conquered by “The Greeks” under “Alexander The Great”. After his death, a general became the ruler of Egypt, namely “Ptolemy I”. The Ptolemaic dynasty ended in 30 BC, when the last person in the line “Cleopatra (Cleopatra (69-30 BC)”) committed suicide. Egypt subsequently became “Rome Province”. In the next six hundred and thirty years, the successor of the ruler was appointed by the emperors “Roman” and “Byzantine”. During this period, Egypt became largely “Christian” and was the seat of the earliest “Christian monastery”.
During the “Turkey” rule, “Napoleon I of France” landed in Egypt. His expedition to Egypt aroused the great interest of “Europeans” in the country. An officer of Napoleon discovered the “Rosetta Stone”, which was the key to the ancient Egyptian text “Hieroglyph!”
The recorded text continues to explain the history of Egypt with the entrance of “Mohammed Ali (Muhammad)” in 1805. He is of “Albanian” descent. Mehmet was appointed “Pasha” or Governor of Egypt by the “Ottoman Turks”. He seized power for himself and established the “Upper Egyptian Dynasty!”
It was during this dynasty that the “Suez Canal” was built and cotton became the most important crop in the country. “Mehemet Ali” and his successors often seek funding from “UK” and “France”. In 1875, the Egyptian government sold its controlling interest in the Suez Canal to the United Kingdom, thereby enhancing its influence. At the beginning of “World War I”, “British” declared “Egypt” as the British protectorate.
Egypt’s independence was recognized in 1922, when “Fouad I (1868-1936)” became the ruler. Egypt fought side by side with the “Allies” in World War II, and became a charter member of the “United Nations” under the strong influence of Britain. After the declaration of “Israeli independence” in 1948, Egypt and other Arab countries opposed the establishment of a new “Jewish nation.” Although the region has historically been “the hometown of the Jews”, the Arabs have lived there for hundreds of years. Therefore, the Arabs felt that their houses had been taken unfairly. Undeclared war broke out between Israel and its Arab neighbors, including Egypt. An armistice agreement was signed in 1949, but sporadic border fighting did not stop.
Dissatisfaction was the long-lasting resistance to the corruption of “King Farooq (1920-1965)”, which led to the revolution of the army led by “General Mohammed Najib” in 1952. The country was declared a republic in 1953. In 1954, “Najib” resigned as “Colonel Gamar Abdul Nasser” until his death in 1970. He was succeeded by “Anwar Sadat”.
When Egypt nationalized the “Suez Canal” in 1956, Israel was refused to use the canal. With the help of France and Britain, Israel invaded Egypt and occupied the entire “Sinai” peninsula. The British and French landings landed on the side of the “port”. The United Nations intervened and the invading army withdrew. Until 1967, United Nations emergency forces were stationed on the Egyptian side of the border. In 1967 and 1973, Israel and Egypt fought two more wars on the “Sinai”.
The United Nations peacekeeping team is again stationed in the area. The Suez Canal reopened in 1975.
The theme of “Arab Unification” is discussed from time to time in the “Arab World”. In 1958, Syria and Egypt joined to form the “United Arab Republic.” But Syria withdrew from the alliance in 1961, and Egypt changed its name to “Egypt, Syria, and the Arab Republic of Libya.” Three Arab Republics approved plans to form a federation-but the proposed unification has never been achieved. Later, Egypt and Sudan signed a joint defense agreement and cooperated in many joint ventures in the field of economic development. They held their first joint parliamentary meeting in 1977, but they have not discussed plans to establish a single country between the two countries.
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat made a historic visit to Jerusalem in 1977. Since its establishment in 1978, Sadat became the first “Arab leader” to visit Israel.
Israeli Prime Ministers “Menahem Begin”, “Sadat” and US President “Jimmy Carter” met at “Campaign David” in 1978. They formulated a peace agreement between Egypt and Israel and developed a framework. Broader peace throughout the “Middle East”. Israel agreed in stages to withdraw from the “Sinai Peninsula” in 1982. Through this action, the two countries established diplomatic relations in 1979.
The “Nobel Peace Prize” was shared by “Sadat” and “Start” in 1978. Many Arab countries condemned Egypt’s recognition of Israel, withdrew aid, and drove Egypt out of the “Arab League”. Sadat was assassinated by Muslim extremists in 1981. According to various reports; he opposed his policies, including the peace treaty with Israel. His successor “Hosni Mubarak” continued to support the agreed peace treaty.
On April 25, 1982, the last batch of Israeli troops withdrew from “Sinai” and the area was sent back to Egypt. However, the relationship between Israel and Egypt has become greater… After the Israeli forces invaded “Lebanon” later that year, the relationship between Israel and Egypt was tense again.
Today, turmoil, hatred, suspicion and hatred still exist throughout the “Middle East”.
Oh, what will happen next on such a historic land…?
“There is more in the world of Horatio than your philosophical dream”