Egypt Exploration Fund   [Hrsg.]
Archaeological report: comprising the work of the Egypt Exploration Fund and the progress of egyptology during the year ... — 1901-1902

Seite: 20
DOI Artikel: 10.11588/diglit.12054.4
DOI Seite: 10.11588/diglit.12054#0034
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http://digi.ub.uni-heidelberg.de/diglit/archaeological_report1901_1902/0034
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Pbogeess of Egyptology.

published as soon as possible by Messrs. Constable. For next season tlie
scene of work will probably be the necropolis at Beni Hasan."

Publication of Texts.

Edfu. Inscriptions of about the XXVIth Dynasty from the necropolis
at Hassaia : Dabessy, liec. xxiii. 127.

Thebes. Lepsius, DenhmaZer. Text, Band iii. reviewed by Piehl,
Sphinx, v. 110.

Queneh. Bemarhable personal names on a coffin of about the XXVIth
Dynasty : Dakessy, Rec. xxiii. 133.

Kabnak. The inscriptions of the chapel and tomb of Osiris Unnophris
at the East Avail of the Temple of Apt, concluded: Legbain, Rec. xxiii.
163. Inscriptions on a fragment of an obelisk of Hatshepsut, ib. p. 195.
Eeport on the gate of Thothmes III. near the sanctuary, with its name,
Ann. ii. 223.

Coptos. A monument of AntefV. (Harris'copy) : GARDINER, P. 8. B. A,
xxiv. 204.

Antaeopolis. Inscriptions from tombs of two royal scribes for Upper
Egypt: Chassinat, Bull. i. 103.

El Khaavaled. Description of a tomb of the XlXth Dynasty, of an
official named Suti at El Khawaled, opposite Abu tig : Mdhammed Effendi
Chaban, Ann. ii. 137.

Deir el Gebrawi. Davies, Rock Tombs of Deir el Gebruwi, Part i.
(Xlth memoir of the Archaeological Survey).

Meb. Notes of inscriptions copied at Meie, Kusiyeh (Cusae), Baavit,
Gebel abu Fodah : Cledat, Bull. i. 87.

Sheikh Said. Dayies, Rock Tumbs of Sheilch Said (Xth memoir of
the Archaeological Survey).

El Beesheh. Unpublished inscriptions: Cledat, Bull. i. 101.

El Hibeh. Inscriptions from the Temple as it existed in 1892 :
Daeessy, Ann. ii. 154.

Saqqaeeh. Loeet publishes the text of an inscription from the tomb
of Mes, a scribe of the treasury at Memphis in the reign of Barneses II.,
found by him at Saqqareh in 1898. The inscription relates the judicial
recovery by one member of a family of rights to a piece of land disputed by
the other members of the same family, and is undoubtedly the most
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