Ramses Ii. Inhaltsverzeichnis
Ramses II., auch Ramses der Große genannt, war der dritte altägyptische König aus der Dynastie des Neuen Reichs. Er regierte rund 66 Jahre von 12v. Chr. und ist damit eines der am längsten amtierenden Staatsoberhäupter der Welt. Er. Ramses II., auch Ramses der Große genannt (* um v. Chr.; † Juni v. Chr.), war der dritte altägyptische König (Pharao) aus der Dynastie des. Kategorie:Ramses II. aus Wikipedia, der freien Enzyklopädie. Zur Navigation springen Zur Suche springen. Kategoriegraph. Oberkategorien. Ramses II. lässt riesige Statuen von sich errichten und regiert länger als jeder andere Pharao. Doch Ramses II. schließt auch den ersten Friedensvertrag! Während des Goldenen Zeitalters von Ägypten ließ Ramses II. mehr Gebäude errichten und zeugte mehr Kinder als jeder andere Pharao.
Kategorie:Ramses II. aus Wikipedia, der freien Enzyklopädie. Zur Navigation springen Zur Suche springen. Kategoriegraph. Oberkategorien. Die Mumie des Pharaos Ramses II. wurde knapp Jahre vor der Ausstellung des Reisepasses am 5. Juli entdeckt. Der französische. 1 Ramses II. (kolossale Sitzstatue, Abu Simbel). Ramses II. war der dritte Herrscher der ägyptischen Dynastie und einer der hervorragenden Könige des →.
The mummy was returned to Egypt on October 24, with full official honors and is on display at the Luxor Museum. DeMille , depicts Ramesses I portrayed by Ian Keith as the pharaoh who orders the elimination of the first-born of every Hebrew slave family in Egypt, leading to the scenario of future prophet Moses being sheltered by Bithiah , who in the film is said to be the daughter of Ramesses I and sister of Seti I.
In the animated musical film Joseph: King of Dreams , by DreamWorks Animation , Ramesses I is depicted as the pharaoh who has his dreams interpreted by Joseph and who appoints Joseph to the office of Vizier when his foresight and administrative skills prevent Egypt from being ruined by famine.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Royal titulary. See also: Nineteenth Dynasty of Egypt family tree.
Chronicle of the Pharaohs the reign-by-reign record of the rulers and dynasties of ancient Egypt. Mainz am Rhein. Who's Who in Ancient Egypt.
Journal of Near Eastern Studies. Ramesses: Egypt's greatest pharaoh. Penguin Books. The monuments of Seti I: epigraphic, historical and art historical analysis.
Leiden; Boston; Köln: Brill. A history of ancient Egypt. Journal of the American Oriental Society. National Geographic.
April 30, Retrieved A 3,year-old mummy that many scholars believe is ancient Egypt's King Ramses I is the star attraction of an exhibit at the Michael C.
Carlos Museum in Atlanta that will run from April 26 to September Niagara Falls Review. Archived from the original on October 26, An ancient Egyptian mummy thought to be that of Pharaoh Ramses I has returned home after more than years in North American museums.
Segerseni Qakare Ini Iyibkhentre. Senebkay Wepwawetemsaf Pantjeny Snaaib. Tefnakht Bakenranef. Piye Shebitku Shabaka Taharqa Tanutamun. Namespaces Article Talk.
Views Read Edit View history. Help Community portal Recent changes Upload file. Download as PDF Printable version. The main force then resumed its march to the Orontes, the army being organized in four divisions of chariotry and infantry, each consisting of perhaps 5, men.
Crossing the river from east to west at the ford of Shabtuna, about 8 miles 13 km from Kadesh, the army passed through a wood to emerge on the plain in front of the city.
Two captured Hittite spies gave Ramses the false information that the main Hittite army was at Aleppo , some distance to the north, so that it appeared to the king as if he had only the garrison of Kadesh to deal with.
It was not until the army had begun to arrive at the camping site before Kadesh that Ramses learned that the main Hittite army was in fact concealed behind the city.
Ramses at once sent off messengers to hasten the remainder of his forces, but, before any further action could be taken, the Hittites struck with a force of 2, chariots, with three men to a chariot as against the Egyptian two.
The leading Egyptian divisions, taken entirely by surprise, broke and fled in disorder, leaving Ramses and his small corps of household chariotry entirely surrounded by the enemy and fighting desperately.
Fortunately for the king, at the crisis of the battle, the Simyra task force appeared on the scene to make its junction with the main army and thus saved the situation.
The result of the battle was a tactical victory for the Egyptians, in that they remained masters of the stricken field, but a strategic defeat in that they did not and could not take Kadesh.
Neither army was in a fit state to continue action the next day, so an armistice was agreed and the Egyptians returned home.
In the eighth or ninth year of his reign, he took a number of towns in Galilee and Amor, and the next year he was again on Al-Kalb River.
It may have been in the 10th year that he broke through the Hittite defenses and conquered Katna and Tunip—where, in a surprise attack by the Hittites, he went into battle without his armour—and held them long enough for a statue of himself as overlord to be erected in Tunip.
In a further advance he invaded Kode, perhaps the region between Alexandretta and Carchemish. Nevertheless, like his father before him, he found that he could not permanently hold territory so far from base against continual Hittite pressure, and, after 16 years of intermittent hostilities, a treaty of peace was concluded in bce , as between equal great powers, and its provisions were reciprocal.
The wars once over, the two nations established friendly ties. Letters on diplomatic matters were regularly exchanged; in Ramses contracted a marriage with the eldest daughter of the Hittite king, and it is possible that at a later date he married a second Hittite princess.
Apart from the struggle against the Hittites, there were punitive expeditions against Edom , Moab , and Negeb and a more serious war against the Libyans , who were constantly trying to invade and settle in the delta; it is probable that Ramses took a personal part in the Libyan war but not in the minor expeditions.
The latter part of the reign seems to have been free from wars. Ramses II. Article Media. Info Print Print. Table Of Contents. Submit Feedback.
Thank you for your feedback. See Article History. Top Questions. Read more below: Background and early years of reign. Seti I. Read more below: Military exploits.
Read more below: Prosperity during the reign of Ramses II. Hypostyle hall. Get exclusive access to content from our First Edition with your subscription.