Egypt Exploration Fund   [Hrsg.]
Archaeological report: comprising the work of the Egypt Exploration Fund and the progress of egyptology during the year ... — 1900-1901

Seite: 43
DOI Artikel: 10.11588/diglit.12583.6
DOI Seite: 10.11588/diglit.12583#0059
Zitierlink: i
Lizenz: Creative Commons - Namensnennung - Weitergabe unter gleichen Bedingungen
archaeology, hieroglyphic studies, etc.


Cornelius Callus; also a Ptolemaic inscription regarding the Khonsu
temple at Karnak.

Legrain, Bee. xxiii. 61, on a stela of Dynasty XII., mentioning the
temple of Khonsu nefer hotep at Karnak.

Spiegelberg, Eec. xxiii. 102, on a title abh of a priest. Cf. Piehl,
Sphinx, iv. 118.

Thilenius, Bee. xxii. 214, suggests that the origin of the Set animal is
a long-snouted mouse (inacroscelides).

Hilton Price, P. S. B. A. xxiii. 35, on a Bes-like figure of Amen-Ea.

Offord, P. S. B. A. xxii. 281, reports on the Paris Cougres Inter-
nationale de l'Histoire des Eeligions.


Pereira (of the university- of Coimbra), 0 Naufrago ; translation of the
Story of the Shipwrecked Sailor, in Portuguese, with commentary (extract
from vol. xlviii. of the Institute). This is probably the first Egyptological
publication in the Portuguese language. The text of the story is still
unpublished; this version, therefore, is necessarily only a working over of
the old translations.

Eevillout, Bev. Eg. ix. 13, gives further specimens in translation of
"Entretiens philosophiques de la chatte Ethiopienne et du petit chacal

Erman, A. Z. xxxviii. 64, song of the chair-bearers, on an Old Kingdom
stela at Cairo.

Maspero, Journ. des Savants, Ap. 1900, reviews Ebers' AegyptUehe
Studien und Verwandtes. In Bev. Crit. July 8th, 1901, and in Joum. des
Savants, August-September, 1901, the same writer reviews Griffith's
Stories of the High Priests of Memphis.

Wiedemann, O. L. Z. iii. 304, reviews Ebers' Aegyptische Studien und

Natural History and Science.

Dr. Thilenius, Bee. xxii. 199, has a very interesting article on the
Egyptian sheep. The old Egyptian sheep is the maned sheep, Ovis
tragelaplius, wild in North Africa and still domesticated in many of the
remoter parts. It was sacred to Khnem. The Amnion sheep is first found
figured in the tomb of Khnemhetep, i.e., at a time when the god Amen first
became conspicuous. The Amnion sheep is a distinct species, the fat-tailed
sheep from Asia. Spiegelberg, ib. 212, follows with an article on the Egyp-
tian words for sheep, distinguishing the wild maned sheep, the domesticated
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