Progress of Egyptology.
Dendera temple was finished, and Junker has begun those of Edfu.
Much progress has been made in other departments, and two sections,.
hm and hn, have been put into form as specimens of the final work.
Erman, Sitzb. Bed. AJcad. 1906, 88.
New inteipretations of several passages in the " Voyage of Unamun,"
Maspero, Bee. de Trav. xxviii. 15, and in the Story of Sanehat,
ib. 61, 72.
Passage in the Ritual of Amnion. Axderssox, Sphinx, ix. 199.
Revillout continues his study of Krall's demotic Historische Boman,
with transcriptions into hieroglyphic, etc., Bev. Eg. xi. 163 ; and l'eviews
Griffith and Thompson's Demotic Magical Papi/rm of London and
Leiden, ib. 176, with transcription of part, p. 178 et seqn.
The words meaning " slave." J. Baillet, Bee. de Trav. xxvii. 193,
Sunn uab in sacrificial scene = sphragistes, Chassinat, Bulletin
Mr written arny-r. Lange, A.Z. xlii. 142.
Name of the Pskhent crown. Pierret, P. 8. B. A. xxviii. 189.
Gemnikai not possible as the reading of the name on the mast-aba
publishe 1 by Xm\ Bissing : it must be Kagemni. Sethe, A. Z. xlii. 142.
Khetemy = seal-maker, Spiegelberg, P. S. B. A. xxvii. 287 : " lay on
the ground " = "give birth to," id. Arch.f. Belig. ix. (March, 1906).
The " emphasizing" particle an (n), as well as m (in m-k) and as, means
"see!"; an important suggestion, Spiegelberg, Bee. de Tray, xxviii.
Ingenious derivation of the late-Egyptian negative b-py from b and the
verbpr. Calice, A. Z. xlii. 137.
Spiegelberg discusses anr, later aan, " baboon," Bee. de Trav. xxviii.
162, stmiu, "judges," ib. 170, priestly title as, ib. 176, tp-rd canon of propor-
tions founded on the foot, ib. 180; in demotic shorn, " rent," rm-n-ci,
"director," p mh-snau, " vice-principal," ib. 190, the name Inaros, ib. 197,
ame, "herdsman," nikephorus, and phrases uto peu sluxi anok pen, siklif,
on ii khei, ib. 201.
A word generally written with two hearts, and meaning perhaps "idol,"
" sacred image," Legrain, Bee. de Trav. xxvii. 180.
Schafer discusses and explains a passage in Horapollo relating to the
goddess Sesht in a short but important article. The descriptions of the
hieroglyphic signs in Horapollo are full of misunderstandings, and the
signs which he described were probably as badly formed as in the 17th.
century copies of Kircher: some groups, otherwise unintelligible, when