wanted his memory to live on through his memorials. But few of its buildings survived the passage of time. A later pharaoh dismantled the White Chapel and used the parts in a monument of his own. Archaeologists later discovered the pieces and reconstructed the White Chapel.
About 600 years after its construction, the White Chapel was destroyed by Pharaoh Amenhotep III, who used its stones as infill material in a pylon that was part of the Karnak Temple.
The king dismantled the white chapel during his renovation of the grounds around the banquet hall of Thutmose II and used it as a embankment in his newly built Pylon III. The model of the white chapel is based on the plan and axis drawings by Carlotti (1995: Plates IX-X).
The White Chapel of Pharaoh Senusret I, also called the Jubilee Chapel of Senusret I, was built during the Middle Kingdom of Egypt.
ITV gothic crime drama Whitechapel has been canceled after four series, the cast and crew have confirmed. Its star, Rupert Penry-Jones, broke the news via Twitter, saying that “ITV doesn’t want Whitechapel anymore”.
Khufu, Greek Cheops (flourished 25th century BC), second 4th Dynasty (c.2575–c.2465 BC) king of Egypt and builder of the Great Pyramid of Giza (see Pyramids of Giza), the largest single building at the time.
Senusret I sent several quarrying expeditions to Sinai and Wadi Hammamat during his long reign and built numerous shrines and temples throughout Egypt and Nubia. He rebuilt the important temple of Re-Atum in Heliopolis, which was the center of sun worship.
The shrine has four inner columns surrounded by a peristyle of twelve columns. Its decoration records the jubilee festival (heb-sed) of Senusret I in raised relief. Some traces of yellow paint remain on the cornices of the structure; Traces of red, blue and white paint can be found on the columns and hieroglyphs.
The Whitechapel area was named after the early 14th century church of St Mary Matfelon, popularly known as St Mary’s, Whitechapel. Originally built in 1270 as the “Chapel of Tranquility” at St Dunstan Stepney, the church was rebuilt in 1329.
Hashepsut bore a daughter, Neferureh, but no son. When her husband around 1479 B.C. died, the throne passed to his son Thutmose III, who was born of Isis, a minor queen of the harem. Since Thutmose III was an infant, Hatshepsut acted as regent for the young king.
But the record for the world’s longest-reigning monarch belongs to Pharaoh Pepi II, who came to power in ancient Egypt more than four thousand years ago (4293 years to be exact) and stayed in power for 94 years.
Abu Simbel, site of two temples built by Egyptian king Ramses II (r. 1279-13 BC), now located in Aswan Muḥāfaẓah (governorate) in southern Egypt . In ancient times the area was on the southern border of Pharaonic Egypt opposite Nubia.
Ramses II built the temples at Abu Simbel, the hall at Karnak, the complex at Abydos, the ramesseum (funeral complex) at Thebes and hundreds of other buildings, monuments and temples. Many historians consider his reign to be the pinnacle of Egyptian art and culture.
Whitechapel, famous for the murders of Jack the Ripper, quickly became one of the most notorious slums in Victorian London (Diniejko). Whitechapel wasn’t always a slum. Until the end of the 16th century it was a “relatively prosperous district” (Diniejko).
The Whitechapel murders were committed between April 3, 1888 and February 13, 1891 in or near the largely impoverished borough of Whitechapel in the East End of London..
Whitechapel’s mazes of streets, alleys and courtyards were lit by only a single gas lamp, making the streets impossibly dark, and sheep and cattle were often herded through the streets, leaving trails of excrement in their wake.
The idea that Khufu used slaves to build the pyramid came from the Greek historian Herodotus. He also describes Khufu as a cruel and evil leader who prostituted his daughter when he ran out of money.
It is one of the seven wonders of the world, but the precious objects the Great Pyramid built to house it for all eternity – the mummified remains of King Cheops or Khufu – have never been found, and presumably stolen by grave robbers.
Despite evidence that some women in the third millennium B.C. held royal power, Sobeknefru is the first universally recognized female pharaoh. Sobeknefru, daughter of Amenemhat III, whom she married about 1789 BC. followed to reign about four years, appearing on official lists of kings centuries after her death.