| goaway.pt
published Oct 31, 2022

Ancious Egypt Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut

Ancious Egypt Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut

Located in Deir el Bahari, on the west side of the Nile River, the Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut is one of the most emotional feats of ancient armature. It represents the heritage of what was one of Egypt's most fat autocrats and one of the world's first womanish leaders- Hatshepsut, the womanish Pharaoh.

The first major womanish sovereign known in history lived a thousand times after the conglomerations were erected and seventeen centuries after the Egyptians began writing in hieroglyphics. She reigned over Egypt for two decades( from 1473 to 1458 BCE) and although she's much less well known to ultramodern cult than one of her successors, the notorious Cleopatra, Hatshepsut's accomplishments were far more significant.
Ruling first as regent, also asco-ruler with her whoreson Thutmose III, Hatshepsut enjoyed a fairly peaceful reign during which she restored Egypt's trade with West Asia, East Africa, and the Aegean islets.

For reasons that are still unclear, twenty times after Hatshepsut's death, her whoreson had her statues destroyed and her name and image canceled from all monuments. Despite this deliberate destruction, the memory of a womanish sovereign persisted for over a thousand times and her life has been well proved, including her working( and loving?) relationship with the mastermind Senenmut.

From a distance, the clean lines and minimalist look of the structure are evocative of a ultramodern structure. But as you get near, the huge sandstone puppets crop and the history of the tabernacle snappily comes to life.

It's said that in its florescence, lush green auditoriums and artificial ponds girdled the tabernacle and the majestic entrance was lined with sphinxes to guide callers. moment, we can not see any of that but the 100- cadence entrance ramp still impresses us as we climb the way and reach the vast yards, each the size of two soccer fields.

mortal tabernacles were for the ancient Egyptians a place of deification where preachers performed diurnal solemnities and made immolations to the monarch's guarding spirit, so the funerary tabernacle that Hatshepsut commissioned also contains sanctuaries or sanctuaries to the gods Anubis and Hathor, as well as a royal deification chamber and a sanctum to Amon- Ra that we can discover during the visit.

The tabernacle to Anubis includes oils of the god and Hatshepsut; the tabernacle to Hathor, goddess of love, music, beauty, fertility, and protection of women, reveres the power of the womanish caesar; and at the sanctum to Amon- Ra, the god of the sun and air, whom Hatshepsut believed to be her spiritual father, a beautiful red determinedness entrance and two well- saved oils stand out.

They tried to abolish Hatshepsut from history, but they could not and her Mortuary Temple is the stylish evidence of that. The caesar queen's heritage and influence as sovereign of Egypt is eternalized then and will remain so for a long time to come.