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Jan Moje

precisely dated donation stela British Museum EA 73965 bears the name of a great chief of the Libu, who can now be identified as a previously unknown local ruler in the Western Delta during the Twenty-second Egyptian Dynasty. According to new data, the current sequence of the Western Delta rulers can be

Karl Jansen-Winkeln

In a recent article on the “Great chiefs of the Libu” in the Western Delta, Jan Moje tried to show that there were two local rulers called Ni-ma-teped (A/B) and two Tjer-pa-hati (i/ii), attested on five donation stelae. If one of those stelae is ascribed to Shoshenq iv rather than to Shoshenq v, three stelae mention a (single) ruler Ni-ma-teped during the reign of Shoshenq iv, and the remaining two a ruler Tjer-pa-hati under Shoshenq v.

Juan Carlos Moreno García

included different ecosystems, such as the oases, the deserts, even areas of Middle Egypt, the Western Delta, and the desert areas of northern Nubia, each one of them promoting specialized lifestyles and material cultures that, at first glance, may be interpreted superficially as belonging to different

Quack, Joachim (Berlin)

[German version] Egyptian goddess (srq.t); her emblem is an animal interpreted as a scorpion or a water scorpion. Her putative origin is in the western Delta. Together with Isis, Nephthys and Neith she protects the viscera of a dead person in a canopic chest (Canope). Her symbol is found among

Jansen-Winkeln, Karl (Berlin)

[German version] (Σάϊς/Sáïs). City in the western delta of the Rosetta branch of the Nile, Egyptian Zw, capital city of the 5th administrative district of Lower Egypt, the modern (village of) Ṣā l-Hạǧar. As the main cult centre of the goddess Neith, S. was already important in the 1st half of the

Yarbrough, Luke

d. 1257/71. Egypt. Monk and bishop in the Nile delta. Putative author of an untitled Arabic history of the patriarchs of the Coptic church. Few details of his life are known; he was a monk at Wādī al-Naṭrūn before becoming bishop in the western Delta district of Fūwah ca. 1238. His sobriquet

Chaniotis, A., Corsten, T., Papazarkadas, N. and Tybout, R.A.

⇐ PreviousBrowse ⇑Next ⇒ Entry U.Höckmann, ‘Heracleion, Herakles and Naukratis’, in D.Robinson, A.Wilson (edd.), Alexandria and the North-Western Delta. Joint Conference Proceedings of ‘Alexandria: City and Harbour’ (Oxford 2004) and ‘The Trade and Topography of Egypt’s North-West Delta, 8th

Chaniotis, A., Corsten, T., Papazarkadas, N. and Tybout, R.A.

Beyond [Chicago 1992] 356/357), N. [for an iconographical study of the funerary banquet see K.Lembke, ‘Terenuthis and elsewhere - the archaeology of eating, drinking and dying in Ptolemaic and Roman Egypt’, Alexandria and the North-Western Delta (cf. SEG 60 1771) 259-267, Tybout].

Pleket, H.W., Stroud, R.S. and Strubbe, J.H.M.

-66(SEG 42 1585-1595 = 53-55 and 58-65): the provenance is Lower Egypt or perhaps the Western Delta rather than Terenouthis [but for 55, one more instance of the ‘série Kappa’ epitaphs (cf. SEG 37 1641), Terenouthis is unquestionable as provenance; 54, 56-59 and probably 60-62 were acquired together with

Pleket, H.W., Stroud, R.S. and Strubbe, J.H.M.

(on the desert road from Alexandria to Cairo): 82 no. 1) Δωσιθέου (rectangular stamp; 1st cent. A.D.); 82 no. 2) Μενε|λάου (oval stamp); B. Western Delta (50 km. South of Alexandria): 82/83 no. 3) Ἀπολλω|νίου κερ|αμέως (Kôm el-Ahmar; rectangular stamp; 2nd cent. A.D.; the indication κεραμεύς is very