Regnal Years and Civil Calendar in Pharaonic Egypt

@article{Gardiner1945RegnalYA,
  title={Regnal Years and Civil Calendar in Pharaonic Egypt},
  author={Alan Henderson Sir Gardiner},
  journal={The Journal of Egyptian Archaeology},
  year={1945},
  volume={31},
  pages={11 - 28}
}
  • A. Gardiner
  • Published 1 December 1945
  • Art
  • The Journal of Egyptian Archaeology

Figures from this paper

The Palermo Stone: the Earliest Royal Inscription from Ancient Egypt
Abstract The Palermo Stone of black basalt, which probably stood in Heliopolis, is housed today in the Museum of Palermo, while smaller fragments of it are kept in museums in Cairo and London. This
Ramsès XI, le premier prophète d’Amon et l’ascension de Piankh à Thèbes pendant l’Aire de la Renaissance
An analysis of P. Geneva D191, P. BM EA 75019+10302, P. Penn 49.11, and P. Turin 2097+2105 leads to a new interpretation on the political events at Thebes during the Renaissance Era. Ramesses XI
A New Astronomically Based Chronological Model for the Egyptian Old Kingdom
A recently discovered inscription on an ancient Egyptian ointment jar mentions the heliacal rising of Sirius. In the time of the early Pharaohs, this specific astronomical event marked the beginning
The Archaeological Background
The final disintegration of Mycenaean civilization, marked in certain areas by the survival of Mycenaean settlements until their total or partial desertion, and in central mainland Greece by the
On the Consistency of the Wandering Year as Backbone of Egyptian Chronology
In the house of history studying chronology is like puttering about the basement working on the plumbing or furnace instead of joining the conversation in the dining room. But it is occasionally
EVIDENCE FOR ACCESSION DATING UNDER THE ACHAEMENIDS
THIS PAPER IS CONCERNED WITH the way or ways in which Persian kings counted their regnal years.1 Three regnal dating methods, attested in Babylonia and Egypt, need to be considered. First, in the
...
...