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Editor-in-Chief Juan Carlos Moreno García, Ellen Morris and Gianluca Miniaci

The Journal of Egyptian History aims to encourage and stimulate a focused debate on writing and interpreting Egyptian history ranging from the Neolithic foundations of Ancient Egypt to its modern reception. It covers all aspects of Ancient Egyptian history (political, social, economic, and intellectual) and of modern historiography about Ancient Egypt (methodologies, hermeneutics, interplay between historiography and other disciplines, and history of modern Egyptological historiography).
The journal is open to contributions in English, German, and French.

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Tonio Sebastian Richter

, “the master spoke” (ⲡⲉϫⲉ ⲡⲥⲁϩ). Thus, the voice we hear telling us recipes is that of the master, but always quoted by a distinct ‘homodiëgetic’ 46 narrator, his pupil. See for instance ex. 3: Ex. 3 Bodl. MS . Copt. ( P ) a. 1, pag. a , 1–7 || Bodl. MS . Copt. ( P ) a. 3, r o , 1–6: 1 ⲥⲛ ⲑ ⲡⲉϫⲉ

Janet Richards

Research Center in Egypt; Marjorie Fisher; and anonymous donors. 340 janet richards the Egyptian Nile Valley at a time when the verbal rhetoric of royal power was limited in voice, audience, and context. * * * * Introduction: Responses to Political Crisis Survey courses on dynastic Egyptian history

Kevin L. Johnson and Peter J. Brand

]i-[Merenptah], true of voice [in the house of] Amun.” 9 Below the scene we find the remains of a horizontal dedicatory text giving a fuller version of his titulary: jry−p῾t ḥry−tp tꜢwy jrty njswt [῾nḫwy] [bjt]y ḥꜢty-῾ tꜢ r ḏr.f ḫrp wr nw TꜢ-mry shrr [tꜢ]wy [n] [. . . jry−p῾t sꜢ njswt] smsw [S]tẖy mr-n-Ptḥ mꜢ

Hussein Bassir

(fig.3); Spencer, “Sustaining Egyptian Culture?,” 458–59, figs.10–2; Perdu, “Neshor brisé, reconstitué et restauré (Statue Louvre A90)”; Jansen-Winkeln, Inschriften der Spätzeit, Teil iv , 408–10 (56.147); Bassir, Voice and Image in Saite Egypt , 32–41. Brief Description Louvre A 90 is a

Tomasz Markiewicz

tyrant who mis- treated the Mnevis-bull (Aelianus, NA XI 11) and was only restrained by a snake sent by Isis (Plutarch, De vitioso pudore 529 E). He was also the pharaoh of the Exodus according to Tacitus ( Hist . V 3) and the pharaoh to whom a lamb spoke with a human voice (Manetho; Aelianus, NA XIII 3

Pearce Paul Creasman

Horden and Purcell’s economic and social analysis, especially the section titled “The Integrated Mediterranean Forest” ( Corrupting Sea , 182–86). 3 Grajetzki, Two Treasurers , 2–5; Janssen, Commodity Prices , 370–88, 539–62; Parkinson, Voices , 85; Wente, Letters , 59–88, especially nos. 77, 89

Bryan Kraemer and Kate Liszka

(Uronarti) ] (x+9) It is a communication to the master, l.[p.h., that] 4 Nehesy-women arrived at [the fortress Khakaure-true-of]-voice-[is-mighty (Semna West)] (x+10) in regnal year 3, month 4 of Peret, day [6 at the time of] morning. They said, “It is to do trade that we have come.” So they said. (x

Athena Van der Perre

information about the deceased, which seem to confirm the results of Hawass , et al . 99 Not only was part of the tomb furniture stamped with the name of Tutankhamun, 100 at least two of the magical bricks carried the title “Osiris Neferkheperure true of voice.” 101 This identifies the deceased as

Juan Carlos Moreno García

Ancient Egypt: Voices, Images, Objects of Material Producers, 2000–1550 BCE , G. Miniaci , J.C. Moreno García , S. Quirke , and A. Stauder , eds., 159 – 173 . Leiden : Sidestone Press , 2018 . Moreno García , J.C. “Métaux, textiles et réseaux d’échanges à longue distance entre