Seti I, Part 5

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Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Thoetmosis XII » wo 12 mar 2014, 23:44

Ik heb een paar prachtplaten van Abydos ontdekt!!!!!!!!!! <egypt> <egypt>


’Seti with “nemset” vessel at Abydos.’
A relief in the Second Hypostyle Hall of the Seti I Temple at Abydos shows Seti I offering a “nemset” vessel to Ptah (who is outside the frame of the picture). This kind of spouted vase was used to sprinkle water in purification rites. The relief is located on the east wall of the hypostyle hall, bordering the processional alley that leads to the Chapel of Ptah.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Paul Smit.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-Kg5DPRh/1/M/29862-abydos-egypt-M.jpg

’Seti, Khonsu and Isis at Abydos.’
The west wall of the Second Hypostyle Hall of the Seti I Temple at Abydos is decorated with superb reliefs. Here we see a portion of wall that is located between the entrances of the Chapel of Amun-Ra and the Chapel of Osiris.
On the left we see Khonsu giving Seti the breath of life, in the form of an “ankh” sign (symbolizing life) flanked by two “was” sceptres (symbols for prosperity). Khonsu is depicted as a falcon-headed man wearing the crown of the full and the crescent moon. Khonsu was a protector and healer.
On the right Isis caresses the king as a child. She says to him: “You are my son, you have come forth from me, I have nursed you, in order to be Ruler of the Two Lands.” Sitting in the lap of Isis, Seti has taken the role of Horus, Isis’ child.
The niche in the centre of the picture at one time probably held a statue of Amun-Ra. The niche is decorated with a scene in which Seti anoints the brow of Amun-Ra with ointment. The niche could also have been used to store sacred scrolls pertaining to the rites which were performed in the adjoining chapel. As the lower part of the niche is without decorations a stash of scrolls wouldn’t have obscured the sacred images on its three walls.
The lower register on each side of the niche is decorated with a series of Nile gods, kneeling, hermaphrodite personifications of Egyptian nomes (districts). Each figure is basically male, with the breasts of a woman (symbolizing fecundity), and on its head there is an emblem which indicates the name of the nome. The figures carry food and jars of wine and water which they present to the gods. On the right we see the Upper Egyptian nomes number 6 (with crocodile emblem, region of Dendera) and 7 (with sistrum emblem, region of Hiw). On the left we see the Upper Egyptian nomes number 3 (region near Esna) and 5 (with two falcons emblem, region of Qift).
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Mick Palarczyk.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-jqdFXMq/3/M/29865-abydos-egypt-M.jpg

’Chapel entrances at Abydos.’
Standing at the western end of the Second Hypostyle Hall of the Seti I Temple at Abydos, this picture shows the entrances to four of the seven chapels that can be accessed from the hall. The centre of the picture is dominated by the imposing gate to the Chapel of Amun-Ra. To the left of this gate we see subsequently the entrances to the Chapels of Ra-Horakhty, Ptah and (hardly visible) Seti I. At one time wooden doors would have been attached to these stone doorways.
In the wall between each of these doorways there is a niche which probably once held a statue of a god. Each niche is decorated with three internal scenes which show Seti making offerings either to the deity to whom the adjoining chapel is dedicated, or to a related deity. Thus, the niche in the foreground shows Seti offering a “nemset” vessel to Mut, the consort of Amun. The niche could also have been used to store sacred scrolls pertaining to the rites which were performed in the adjoining chapel. As the lower part of the niche is without decorations a stash of scrolls wouldn’t have obscured the sacred images on its three walls.
To the left of this niche we see Khonsu giving Seti the breath of life. Khonsu is depicted as a falcon-headed man wearing the crown of the full and the crescent moon. On the right Isis caresses the king as a child. She says to him: “You are my son, you have come forth from me, I have nursed you, in order to be Ruler of the Two Lands.”
The lower register on each side of the niche is decorated with a series of Nile gods, kneeling, hermaphrodite personifications of Egyptian nomes (districts). Each figure is basically male, with the breasts of a woman (symbolizing fecundity), and on its head there is an emblem which indicates the name of the nome. The figures carry food and jars of wine and water which they present to the gods. On the right we see the Upper Egyptian nomes number 6 (with crocodile emblem, region of Dendera) and 7 (with sistrum emblem, region of Hiw).
Finally, at the left-hand edge of the picture, we see the gate which gives access to the Nefertem-Ptah-Sokar Hall, and beyond that a niche which is located in the south wall of this hall.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Mick Palarczyk.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-NHsxxCt/5/M/29864-abydos-egypt-M.jpg

’Seti and Sekhmet at Abydos.’
This relief shows the lion-headed goddess Sekhmet holding the “ankh” sign before the mouth of pharaoh Seti I. The sign is entwined in her “menat” necklace.
The relief is located on the west wall of the Second Hypostyle Hall of the Seti I Temple at Abydos, between the entrances of the Chapel of Ptah and the Chapel of Ra-Horakhty. For a wider view see picture 29867.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Mick Palarczyk.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-wwzxVr6/1/M/29868-abydos-egypt-M.jpg

’Seti and Hathor at Abydos.’
This relief shows the goddess Hathor giving pharaoh Seti I the breath of life, in the form of an “ankh” sign (symbolizing life) flanked by two “was” sceptres (symbols for prosperity). Her head is protected by the vulture goddess Nekhbet who spreads her wings over Hathor’s hair. On top of that is a rarely seen crown, consisting of again a vulture, whose wings are protecting two cobras, wearing the crowns of Upper- and Lower-Egypt.
The relief is located on the west wall of the Second Hypostyle Hall of the Seti I Temple at Abydos, between the entrances of the Chapel of Ptah and the Chapel of Ra-Horakhty. For a wider view see picture 29867.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Mick Palarczyk.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-VHzSmg7/1/M/29869-abydos-egypt-M.jpg

’Seti in front of Ished tree at Abydos.’
This relief shows a kneeling Seti I presenting his jubilees to and enthroned Ptah. The jubilees are visualized by a figure of Heh, the god of eternity, depicted in a crouching position. He his holding a (leafless) palm stem in each hand, which symbolized long life to the Egyptians, the years being represented by the notches on the stem.
Ptah, wearing his distinctive blue cap, is writing on a small table, which he holds in his lower hand, probably recording the jubilees.
On the right we see Ra-Horakhty inscribing the name and the jubilees of the pharaoh on the leaves of the Ished tree. The Ished tree was a sacred tree of which it was thought that the gods wrote the name of the kings at coronation and jubilee festivals, to assure them that their names, and thus their lives, would be perpetuated. The original Ished tree was said to have grown in the temple of Ra at Heliopolis. It can probably be identified as a Desert Date (Balanites aegyptica).
The relief is located on the west wall of the Second Hypostyle Hall of the Seti I Temple at Abydos, between the entrances of the Chapel of Ptah and the Chapel of Ra-Horakhty.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Mick Palarczyk.
Afbeeldinghttp://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-HbkmjTG/2/M/29870-abydos-egypt-M.jpg

’Seti in front of Ished tree at Abydos.’
This relief shows a kneeling Seti I presenting his jubilees to Ptah (who is just outside the frame of the picture).
On the right we see Ra-Horakhty inscribing the name and the jubilees of the pharaoh on the leaves of the Ished tree. The Ished tree was a sacred tree of which it was thought that the gods wrote the name of the kings at coronation and jubilee festivals, to assure them that their names, and thus their lives, would be perpetuated. The original Ished tree was said to have grown in the temple of Ra at Heliopolis. It can probably be identified as a Desert Date (Balanites aegyptica).
The relief is located on the west wall of the Second Hypostyle Hall of the Seti I Temple at Abydos, between the entrances of the Chapel of Ptah and the Chapel of Ra-Horakhty. A wider view of the scene is provided by photo 29870.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Mick Palarczyk.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-p5Dc8TV/2/M/29871-abydos-egypt-M.jpg

’Seti and Iousas at Abydos.’
The goddess Iousas is giving pharaoh Seti I the breath of life, in the form of an “ankh” sign (symbolizing life) flanked by two “was” sceptres (symbols for prosperity).
Iousas was associated with the creator god Atum. Her nickname “The Hand of Atum” recalls her role, i.e. the hand of Atum with which he masturbated to create the first divine couple, Shu and Tefnut.
The relief is located on the west wall of the Second Hypostyle Hall of the Seti I Temple at Abydos, between the entrances of the Chapel of Ra-Horakhty and the Chapel of Amun.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Mick Palarczyk.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-hsfvzwt/1/M/29872-abydos-egypt-M.jpg
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Anna
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Anna » do 13 mar 2014, 7:39

Joh, wat een vondst! *02 . Schitterende foto's! *08

Horus
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Horus » do 13 mar 2014, 12:16

Zeker hele mooie platen. Ik wil ook nog wel eens heel graag naar Abydos. (Thoetmosis heeft mij aangstoken <egypt> )
Zoals een eenvoudig gewaad het beste een mooie vrouw siert, zo is fatsoenlijk gedrag de beste versiering van innerlijke wijsheid.
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Thoetmosis XII » do 13 mar 2014, 18:33

Ik vind vooral de details zo mooi. Deze bijvoorbeeld, Hathors kroon is niet gewoon een stel hoorns met zonnebol o.i.d., maar een reeks uraeussen/uraeï (wat is in godesnaam het meervoud van dat slangetje??) met daarboven twee cobra's en een gier die óók nog eens een kroontje op hebben. En die uraeus op Seti's hoofd is niet simpel een slangetje, maar die kronkelt ook écht om zijn diadeem heen. Het is zo gedetailleerd allemaal <egypt>

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http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-VHzSmg7/1/M/29869-abydos-egypt-M.jpg
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Nofret
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Nofret » do 13 mar 2014, 18:59

Ondanks dat er geen kleur op zit, vind ik deze ook altijd heel mooi:

Afbeelding
http://ancientegyptianmonuments.blogspot.nl/



nn ms.i sA.w -- No one is born wise.

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Thoetmosis XII » do 13 mar 2014, 20:24

Het is dat ik al fan van Seti ben, anders was ik het nu wel geworden <greensmile> Echt zo onwaarschijnlijk mooi, zijn reliëfs; zelfs de schubjes van de uraeus op zijn nemes zijn in het steen uitgehakt *25
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Anna
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Anna » vr 14 mar 2014, 11:40

Echt heel erg mooi!

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Horus » vr 14 mar 2014, 15:38

Hij heeft wel zijn handen vol moet ik zeggen.
Een scepter, kromstaf en vlegel en nog een doosje.

Fantastisch mooi uitgewerkt die reliëfs *02
Zoals een eenvoudig gewaad het beste een mooie vrouw siert, zo is fatsoenlijk gedrag de beste versiering van innerlijke wijsheid.
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Nofret » vr 21 mar 2014, 10:15

Foto van Seti I uit 1934:

Afbeelding
http://ancientegyptianmonuments.blogspot.nl/



nn ms.i sA.w -- No one is born wise.

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Horus » vr 21 mar 2014, 13:14

Het is bijna eng hoe realistisch zijn mummie is. *26
Zoals een eenvoudig gewaad het beste een mooie vrouw siert, zo is fatsoenlijk gedrag de beste versiering van innerlijke wijsheid.
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Thoetmosis XII » vr 21 mar 2014, 20:41

Z'n neus heeft wel wat weg van die van zijn zoon <greensmile>


Hier trouwens weer een paar Abydospareltjes <egypt>

[EGYPT 29961]
‘Horus in Ptah-Sokar Chapel at Abydos.’

This relief detail, showing a falcon-headed Horus, is part of a scene in which he is assisting at the resurrection of his father Osiris.
The relief can be found on the south wall of the Ptah-Sokar Chapel in the Seti I Temple at Abydos. The temple was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Paul Smit.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-QqRhPTX/1/L/29961-abydos-egypt-L.jpg

[EGYPT 29952]
’Seti burning incense at Abydos.’

The north wall of the Nefertem-Ptah-Sokar Hall in the Seti I Temple at Abydos is decorated with a relief in limestone which shows pharaoh Seti burning incense and pouring a libation (see photo 29954) in front of Sokar (who is outside the frame of this picture). The incense is burning at the hand-shaped end of the stick, while the unburned incense is stored in the little container above the king’s hand.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Paul Smit.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-WjK8TMS/1/L/29952-abydos-egypt-L.jpg

[EGYPT 29954]
’Libation in Nefertem-Ptah-Sokar Hall at Abydos’.

The north wall of the Nefertem-Ptah-Sokar Hall in the Seti I Temple at Abydos is decorated with a relief in limestone which shows pharaoh Seti pouring a libation on lotus flowers (and burning incense, see photo 29952) in front of Sokar (who is outside the frame of this picture).
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Paul Smit.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-dqFbvCT/1/L/29954-abydos-egypt-L.jpg

[EGYPT 29929]
’West wall of Seti Shrine at Abydos’.

The Seti Shrine is one of three small sanctuaries that are located north of the Inner Osiris Hall in the Seti I Temple at Abydos (the entrance to the shrine can be seen on photo 29913.) In this shrine Seti appears as the dead, deified king, who is identified as an Osiris himself. Here we are looking at reliefs on the west wall of the shrine.
On the left we see the jackal-headed god Wepwawet presenting a set of scepters to Seti with his right hand. In his other hand he is holding a staff from the top of which the Breath of Life is emitted towards the mouth of Seti in an evocative way: it is depicted as a kind of ray which consists of two “ankh” signs separated by a “was” sceptre. The god says to the king: “I come to you, bearing life and dominion; may you be young like Horus as king . . . may your name endure by reason of what you have accomplished. As long as the sky shall exist, you shall exist.” Wepwawet (“Opener of the Ways”) was the god who opened the ways for the dead, guiding them in the netherworld.
Then follows a scene in which the god Inmutef (dressed as a sem-priest) burns incense before a mummified Seti. Inmutef (a god who symbolizes the son who attends to his dead father) must be identified in this scene with the young Ramses II who performs the Opening of the Mouth Ritual on the mummy of his father, enabling him to breath in the afterlife. Behind Inmutef stand Isis who is making sacred music by rattling a sistrum and a “menat” necklace. The text next to her reads: “shaking the sistrum before your beautiful face forever and ever.”
The entrance to the Seti Shrine can be seen on photo 29913.
The Seti Temple at Abydos was begun by Seti I and completed by his son Ramses II in the 13th century BC. Photo Mick Palarczyk.
Afbeelding
http://paulsmit.smugmug.com/Features/Africa/Egypt-Abydos-temples/i-TgmCgzM/1/L/29929-abydos-egypt-L.jpg


Echt het neusje van de zalm van de Egyptische kunst *02 *02
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Horus » vr 21 mar 2014, 20:43

Thoetmosis XII schreef:Z'n neus heeft wel wat weg van die van zijn zoon <greensmile>

Echt het neusje van de zalm van de Egyptische kunst

*04 *04 was dit expres of per ongeluk?

Die Horus is echt super mooi *25
Zoals een eenvoudig gewaad het beste een mooie vrouw siert, zo is fatsoenlijk gedrag de beste versiering van innerlijke wijsheid.
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Nofret » vr 21 mar 2014, 21:23

Hihi, je laat er geen gras over groeien <egypt> Zijn zeker prachtige opname's, die digitale camera's zijn echt een super uitvinding !! Vindt die reliefs zonder kleur geweldig mooi, zou haast zeggen blij dat er geen kleur op zit !!
http://ancientegyptianmonuments.blogspot.nl/



nn ms.i sA.w -- No one is born wise.

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door scarabee » za 22 mar 2014, 18:48

Ze springen er echt uit, zo mooi gedetailleerd en fijntjes, uniek.
Kijk ook eens op mijn Website: www.renedemila.123website.nl

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Nofret » zo 23 mar 2014, 14:37

Anch met de naam van Seti I, Cairo Museum:

Afbeelding
http://ancientegyptianmonuments.blogspot.nl/



nn ms.i sA.w -- No one is born wise.

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Thoetmosis XII » zo 23 mar 2014, 20:23

Vader en zoon in de Galerij der Lijsten <egypt>

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http://euler.slu.edu/~bart/egyptarchive/seyI-ramses.jpg
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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door scarabee » zo 23 mar 2014, 20:54

Ja de koningslijsten, er werd toen ook al censuur toegepast!
Kijk ook eens op mijn Website: www.renedemila.123website.nl

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Nofret » zo 23 mar 2014, 22:14

De Namen van Seti I :

Afbeelding
http://ancientegyptianmonuments.blogspot.nl/



nn ms.i sA.w -- No one is born wise.

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Thoetmosis XII » ma 24 mar 2014, 12:56

Afbeelding
http://www.flickr.com/photos/soloegipto/5438837759/in/set-72157625704471747

Meer (937!!!!!!) Abydosfoto's hier: http://www.flickr.com/photos/soloegipto/sets/72157625704471747/page6/
Carnarvon: "Can you see anything?", Carter: "Yes, wonderful things..."

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Re: Seti I, Part 5

Bericht door Nofret » ma 24 mar 2014, 13:21

Hihi, lang leve internet, echt een enorme bron voor van alles en nog wat. Zo krijg je al ben je er nooit geweest toch een hele goede indruk hoe alles er uit ziet !! Zijn super mooie foto's allemaal !!

Vond hier een Scarabee met Seti's naam er op,wel nep, maar wel betaalbaar:



http://www.ladengalerie-amina.de/pages/ ... -i-153.php
http://ancientegyptianmonuments.blogspot.nl/



nn ms.i sA.w -- No one is born wise.

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