There is also a chapter to show the extent of Egyptian power in Syria
before the wars of Thothmes III.
Erman, A. Z- xxxviii. 150 ; on a prince called "Little Tety," of the begin-
ing of Dynasty XVIII.
Niebuhr, Die Amarna-Zeit, deals with the relations of Egypt and
Western Asia as exhibited in the Tell el Amarna tablets. English trans-
lation by J. Hutchison.
Breasted, A. Z. xxxviii. 47, identifies a new fragment of the tomb of
Horemheb, an identification first suggested by Wiedemann. He shows
that the tomb was constructed in the time of Amenhotep IV., and that some
alterations in the scenes and inscriptions were made later, bestowing royal
emblems on Horemheb after he had ascended the throne.
Groff, Bee. xxiii. 32, on the mummy of Merenptah.
Max Muller, 0. L. Z. iv. 280, notes a reference to Shishak's-
Palestine campaign in an inscription in Quibell's Ramesseum calling the
country the land of the Eetnu.
Schaefer, A. Z. xxxviii. 51, contributes notes on the Tanis inscription
Spiegelberg, Zeits. f. Assyriologie, 1901, 396, identifies the name of
Puaima, king of Mendes, in the annals of Assurbanipal with the con-
temporary name Puarma.
In 0. L. Z. iv. 317, the same writer identifies the name of Nitetis
(daughter of Apries), in its hieroglyphic form meaning " Neith comes/*
and discusses one of its elements.
Wiedemann, Umschau, April 6th, 1901: on the stela recounting the war
between Apries and Amasis.
Daressy, Fee. xxii. 142, publishes an inscription naming the mother of
A ahmes II.
Schaefer, A. Z. xxxviii. 66, illustrates Hdf. Hi. 21 (Cambyses and the
Ethiopian bow) by a passage in an inscription of Amenhotep II.
Schaefer, Die Aethiopische Konigsinselirift des Berliner Museum*,
Begieruvgsberichte des Konigs Nastesen. Here Schaefer edits the great stela
of the Ethiopian king Nastesen, which he shows to have beenset up originally
in the temple of Gebel Barkal. The publication in L. D., from a squeeze, is
imperfect and faulty, besides conventionalized, as may be seen on comparing'
it with the admirably clear photographs given here. Schaefer's edition
is very elaborate. It is pretty clear that Xastesen was contemporary with
Psammetichus III. and Cambyses ; it is even probable that the name of
Cambyses occurs upon the stela, but the reading is not quite certain. The
orthography and language are very abnormal and debased, the inscription.