Progress of Egyptology.
Barneses II., Ann.iv. 133 ; also monuments of Sebek&udu, son of Sankhka,
id. ib. 223.
Gardiner points out that Mentuhotep, not Antef, was the nomen of
king Sankhara. P. S. B. A. xxvi. 75.
Newberry, Ptahnefru, daughter of Amenemhat III., P. 61. B. A. xxv. 359,
the family of Sebekhotep III., ib. 358, the wazir Ymeru, son of the wazir
Ankhu, ib. 360.
Spiegelbeeg discusses the names of Ilyksos kings, some being
apparent!)- Egyptian, others Semitic. 0. L. Z. 1904, 130.
Newberry, a prince Amenhotep of the XVIItli Dynasty, a queen
Nebtnehat, P. 8. B. A. xxv. 358, Sat-Aah, queen of Thothmes III., ib. 357,
T-aa and Amenemapt, daughters of Thothmes IV., ib. 359, and various
antiquities with historical names, ib. 361.
Naville writes on the date of the coronation of Hatshepsut, and points
out a new text naming Thothmes IL (not Thothmes I. as in Sethe's theory)
as father of Thothmes III. Sphinx vii. 95. An examination of the
original of two passages in the texts at Deir el Bahari for which Breasted
and Sethe had proposed corrections, confirms his published copy, ib.
Legrain on the architect Maya of Horemheb, his monuments and the
speos of Horemheb at Silsileh from which his name and figure appear to
have been erased, Ann. iv. 213 : attributes the fine ushabti of Ptahmes to
the time of Amenhotep III., Bee. cle Trav. xxvi. 81.
Spiegelberg on the name of the mother of Amenophis, son of Hapu,
Bee. cle Trav. xxvi. 44.
Lieblein on the reading of the name of Akhenaten, Verhandl. Orient.
Gongr. 1902, 324.
Dr. Ed. Meyer has read a memoir before the Berlin Academy, to
be printed in the Abhandlungen, on Ancient Egyptian chronology.
Sitzungsb. 1904, 987. From the record of the Nile height at Karnak
in the third year of Shabataka he finds a confirmation of the usual
system of referring Egyptian dates to the year of 365 days. A. Z. xl. 124.
Mahler suggests a chronological datum in a passage from the Pyramid
Texts, O. L. Z. 1904, 3, but see Spiegelberg, ib. 45.
Borchardt suggests that a census-cycle of fourteen years existed in
the Middle Kingdom as in Boman times, Verh. Orient. Congr. 1902, 329.
Petrie, notes on Dyn. XIX.-XX. P. 8. B. A. xxvi. 36.
Spiegelberg identifies the usurper of the sarcophagus of Queen