Egypt Exploration Fund   [Hrsg.]
Archaeological report: comprising the work of the Egypt Exploration Fund and the progress of egyptology during the year ... — 1907-1908

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Progress of Egyptology.

even perhaps to Punt. It is very singular that the Libyan princes are
shown wearing the uraeus upon their foreheads and the lion's tail at the
back ; this leads to the remark that the Egyptians were originally a Libyan
tribe who settled in the Nile valley and transformed themselves from
hunters and herdsmen to cultivators of the soil. Chronology is prominent
in the lecture, where it is stated that the Heliopolitan kings introduced
the new calendar on 19 July, 4241 b.c. Eeviewed by W. Max Muller,

0. L.Z. xi. 331.

Newberry considers the palette of Nar-mer from Hieraconpolis to have
been a record of that king's conquest of the Harpoon-nome, the last strong-
hold of the northern kingdom in the N.-W. of the Delta with a port on the
Mediterranean; and consequently would identify the king with Menes
himself. Liverpool Annals, i. 17.

An elaborate paper on the titles of the Thinite kings, with many photo-
graphs. Legge, P.S.B.A. xxx. 86, 121, 163.

On the chronology and order of the earliest kings. Amelineau, Rev.
ligyptologique, xii. 185.

King Zeser-iiub, associated with Userkaf and Teta, on a bas-relief of the
New Kingdom from Saqqara. Jequier, Rec. de Trav. xxx. 45.

Note on Dyns. 'IV. and V.; G-alvao, Rev. Jtgyptologique, xii. 120.

To A. Bauer {Clio, viii. 69), the inscription of the Palermo stone, from

1. 3 onward of the verso, presents the appearance of having been inten-
tionally defaced by grinding.

M. S. Kelxach summarises a paper by Moret on the pyramids and
their builders, printed in the Revue de Paris. Rev. Arch. x. 330.

Nefer-sa-Hor is probably an early form of the prenomen of Pepy I.
Mollee, A.Z. xliv. 129.

Discussion of the Xlth Dynasty. H. Gauthier, Bulletin, v. 23.

Inscriptions from Karnak naming king Khutauire of Dyn. XIII.,
together with a curious late plaque of rather doubtful meaning found by
Eubensohn at Aswan, which associates that prenomen with the name
Ugef. Legrain, Ann. viii. 248.

Attempt to show the identity of the Hyksos kings with the kings of
Dyn. XII. Hollingworth, P.S.B.A. xxx. 155.

Cartouche of a new king of Dyns. XIII-XVIII. on a bead. Steindorfe,
A.Z. xliv. 96.

The inscription on the statue of Haremheb at Turin does not relate to
his marriage to a king's daughter, but to the welcome of the uraeus goddess,
which places itself on his brow. There is thus no evidence that his queen
was of royal descent. Sethe, A.Z. xliv. 35.
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