Tutankhamen: Amenism, Atenism And Egyptian Monotheism (Illustrated) by E. A. Wallis Budge

Tutankhamen: Amenism, Atenism And Egyptian Monotheism (Illustrated)

byE. A. Wallis Budge

Kobo ebook | March 30, 2016

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THE announcement made early in December, 1922, of the discovery of the Tomb of Tutankhamen in the Valley of the Tombs of the Kings in Western Thebes by the late Lord Carnarvon and Mr. Howard Carter sent a thrill of wonder and expectation through all the civilized peoples on the earth. In the accounts of the contents of the Tomb, which were published with admirable promptness and fullness in The Times, we read of bodies of chariots, chairs of state, gilded couches, royal apparel, boxes of trinkets and food and cosmetics and toilet requisites, large bitumenized wooden statues, alabaster vessels of hitherto unknown shapes and beauty, and countless other objects, until the mind reeled in its attempts to imagine the sight that met the eyes of the two discoverers when they entered the two outer chambers. Those who have seen the smaller objects and have enjoyed the privilege of examining them have been amazed at their exquisite beauty and finish; and there is no doubt that the importance of the "find," from an artistic point of view, can be expressed in words only with difficulty. It is easy to believe Sarwat Pasha when he says none of the accounts published have really done justice to the "finds," which, however, is not surprising, since their beauty is unique and indescribable (Times, Jan. 18, 1923, P. 9).

Title:Tutankhamen: Amenism, Atenism And Egyptian Monotheism (Illustrated)Format:Kobo ebookPublished:March 30, 2016Publisher:@AnnieRoseBooksLanguage:English

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