Welcome to the New York Chapter of the American Research Center in Egypt
Our Next Lecture
IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE NATIONAL ARTS CLUB
JUNE 17 – 1:00 PM, ET
Hatshepsut and the Temple of Mut with Betsy Bryan
John Hopkins Professor Betsy Bryan discusses Hatshepsut, Queen and God’s Wife of Amun, in a lecture co-sponsored with the American Research Center in Egypt/New York. By 1470 B.C.E., Hatshepsut emerged as King, technically reigning alongside her stepson and nephew Thutmose III. He was still a youth and she dominated their coregency. As ruler she constructed numerous edifices, honoring the great gods of Thebes, Amun, and Mut. For Mut, she rebuilt the temple and renewed festival rites involving sacred drunkenness. Hatshepsut’s devotion to the Mut Temple connects her to Karnak, Luxor, and her glorious Deir el Bahri across the Nile.
Free and Open to the Public
To RSVP, please visit: http://www.nationalartsclub.eventbrite.com
ABOUT THE SPEAKER: Dr. Betsy Bryan is the Alexander Badawy Professor of Egyptian Art and Archaeology at Johns Hopkins University. She received her Ph.D. from Yale University in 1980. Her areas of specialization are history, art and archaeology of the New Kingdom. Her current fieldwork is in the temple complex of the goddess Mut at South Karnak, and her research focuses on defining the earliest forms of the temple of Mut of Isheru.
Please enjoy ARCE’s podcast series. Here are the links:
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Nozomu Kawai explains the political situation during the reign of King Tutankhamun and highlights the most important women and men in his court. He also details the vast building program of the King and what could be his motives behind it.
This talk, by Dr. Aidan Dodson, discusses Tutankhamen’s family history, the DNA studies done on his mummy and some of the objects found in his tomb.
Dr. Salima Ikram discusses the tomb’s treasures and decorations, as well as the king’s mummy and what is unique about it.
We talk with Dr. Kenawi about the Amasili Project: the multidisciplinary conservation of an Ottoman-period house in the center of Rosetta. In addition to learning about its novel approach to heritage conservation, we discuss threats to heritage sites and consider some unanswered questions about Egypt’s last Ptolemaic rulers.
ARCE is hard at work preserving many sites in Egypt for future generations. Please take a look at virtual tours of some of these sites.
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