Tags » Akhenaten

Pharaoh Akhenaten: Eccentric, Philosopher, Artist, Living God and Prophet

The Amarna period was marked by the inauguration of Akhenaten, the prince formerly known as Amenhotep IV. Succeeding his father Amenhotep III, Akhenaten then reigned for 17 years married to the famously beautiful Nefertiti. 1,253 more words

1524-1525 Charles Aling - Exodus and the Priests of Amon

Egyptologist Charles Aling returns to TB&TS with a discussion of his article in the Winter issue of ARTIFAX magazine, looking at role-changing clues to the impact of the Exodus. 79 more words

Nefertiti Breakthrough - Atlantis Egyptian Hall Of Records - Dr. Carmen Boulter & DarkJournalist

Source: DarkJournalist
Daniel Liszt
April 28, 2016

Dark Journalist Daniel Liszt and Pyramid Expert Dr. Carmen Boulter explore her shocking and exciting new discoveries of ancient sites using a new Space Archaeology Satellite Scan technique that suggest the Atlantean Hall of Records may have been found! 291 more words


Akhenaten's Capital Recreated in HD

In the 14th century BC, Pharaoh Amenhotep IV initiated a religious revolution in Egypt. He introduced worship of the sun disk Aten to eclipse the worship of all the other gods of Egypt. 140 more words


Making the Best of an Unlikely Situation: A Trip to the Rosicrucian Egyptian Museum

Recently, I made a trip to San Jose to visit the Rosicrucian Egyptian Museum. However, this trip had a bit of a snag to it. When we arrived there, we were informed that there were rolling blackouts in the area, and without power there was no way we could get inside the museum. 605 more words


Experience The Art of Touch

I had the pleasure of experiencing the art of touch on the warm, sandy South Beach of Miami with Master Touch Artist Versandra Kennebrew, and what an experience it was. 48 more words


Writing and Literature in the Amarna period


There is not a single document or relic that better illustrates the doctrine of Atenism than the Great Hymn to The Aten, inspired or composed by Akhenaten himself. 652 more words