Ramesses II

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  • noun

Synonyms for Ramesses II

king of Egypt between 1304 and 1237 BC who built many monuments

References in periodicals archive ?
Rejecting a Middle Kingdom origin for the statue, Burger Robin dates it rather on the basis of specific iconographic parallels to the reign of either Ramesses II or Merneptah.
GEM's lobby will host the statue of King Ramesses II and the column of his son King Merneptah, the grand staircase will include 87 royal statues and large architectural elements including a statue of Kings Khafre, Menkaure, Senusret, Akhenaten and Amenhotep III.
An engaging project on the ancient Egyptians well and truly captured their imaginations as they learned their Tutankhamun from their Ramesses II.
Sa-Nakht was five inches (https://www.livescience.com/60044-ancient-egyptian-pharaoh-first-human-giant.html) taller than Ramesses II , the next tallest recorded pharaoh.
Between History and Myth: The Figure of Ramesses II against Enemies in Reliefs and Texts of the Battle of Kadesh
Every section includes a profile of a prominent Egyptian, such as Ramesses II or Cleopatra, as well as its own glossary.
I've seen a pair of slippers that belonged to Ramses (aka Ramesses II).
The layouts of the battle at Kadesh help to follow the course of Ramesses II's notentirely-successful war with the Hittites (134-135).
207: Ramses II or Ramesses II (RiUmisisu), the Pharaoh Ramesses II (9) of the 19th dynasty in the new Kingdom, who ruled from 1273 to 1212 BC/BCE.
Monumental sculpture has been known ever since ancient times (Colossi of Memnon, Egypt, 25th century BC; the colossal statues of Ramesses II, 15th century BC; the Pergamon Altar, 2nd century BC); and importantly developed along several centuries (the Statue of Liberty in New York, 1886; the Statue of Christ the Redeemer, 1931, Rio de Janeiro, etc).
The twin temples were constructed during the reign of Pharaoh Ramesses II in the 13th century BC as a lasting monument to himself and his queen Nefertari, to commemorate victory at the Battle of Kadesh.
She said: "We do quite a lot of archeological investigation - ancient Egyptians including Cleopatra's sister and Ramesses II.
These two signs at the end of the king's name allow the reader to distinguish Ramesses III (Ramessu-heka-Iunu, "Ramesses, ruler of Heliopolis") from the more famous Ramesses II (Ramessu-mery-Amun, "Ramesses, beloved of the god Amun").
But how could the author fail to include Ramesses II as a Pharaoh who knew Moses?