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Astronomical ceiling from the Tomb of Senenmut (XVIII Dynasty, circa 1479–1458 BCE), discovered in Thebes, Upper Egypt; facsimile preserved in the Met
Astronomical ceiling from the Tomb of Senenmut (XVIII Dynasty, circa 1479–1458 BCE), discovered in Thebes, Upper Egypt; facsimile preserved in the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
The sky goddess Nut and human figures representing stars and constellations from the star chart in the tomb of Ramses VI.
The sky goddess Nut and human figures representing stars and constellations from the star chart in the tomb of Ramses VI.
'Star clock' method from the tomb of Rameses VI
'Star clock' method from the tomb of Rameses VI
An Egyptian 30th dynasty (Ptolemaic) terracotta astrological disc at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art.
An Egyptian 30th dynasty (Ptolemaic) terracotta astrological disc at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art.
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A section of the hieroglyphic calendar at the Kom Ombo Temple, displaying the transition from Month XII to Month I without mention of the five epagome
A section of the hieroglyphic calendar at the Kom Ombo Temple, displaying the transition from Month XII to Month I without mention of the five epagomenal days.
Astronomical ceiling from the Tomb of Senenmut (XVIII Dynasty, c. 1479–1458 BC), discovered in Thebes, Upper Egypt; facsimile preserved in the Metropo
Astronomical ceiling from the Tomb of Senenmut (XVIII Dynasty, c. 1479–1458 BC), discovered in Thebes, Upper Egypt; facsimile preserved in the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
The sky goddess Nut and human figures representing stars and constellations from the star chart in the tomb of Ramses VI.
The sky goddess Nut and human figures representing stars and constellations from the star chart in the tomb of Ramses VI.
The Nile flood at Cairo c. 1830.
The Nile flood at Cairo c. 1830.