The Egyptians, supported by the Pereset and the Peoples of the Sea,
assault the Libyans. Observe the headgear, the small shields of the Peoples
of the Sea. This reflects the changes in military hardware introduced by the
Greek general Iphicrates. The story of this war is written up in the `History by Diodorus', and `Pereset' are identified in the Canopus Decree.Das Bild zeigt das die Ägypter, von den Pereseten und den Seeleuten
unterstützt gegen die Lybier kämpften. Seht euch ihre Helme und die
kleinen Schilder der Seevölker Soldaten an.
Dies weist darauf hin wie der Griechische General Iphicrates neue
Bewaffnung einführte wie es in der Geschichte des Diodorus' erklärt wird.
The Egyptians fight, with the assistance of the Peoples of the Sea,
against the soldiers
of the Pereset. This reflects the situation as it existed when the Greek
admiral Chabrias was in Egyptian mercenary service and the Persians
were ejected from Egypt
as described by the Greek historian Diod…
In ancient Egypt taking part in processions, singing, dancing
and playing musical instruments was a typically female
prerogative. Priestesses were frequently indicated with their
specific functions within the train of the divinity and it was
only natural that the queen herself performed a number of these
priestly functions. The fragmentary hieroglyphic inscription on
the dorsal pillar of the statue reads '...player of the sistrum
of Mut and the menat necklace [of Hathor] ...
dancer of Hathor....'.
that s a lovely scene of merit who was the enchantress of amoun and a priestess in his temple v. we aee such scene associated with the hb sd festival she sings come come in peace in peace