The Names of Hatshepsut as King *

@article{Robins1999TheNO,
  title={The Names of Hatshepsut as King *},
  author={Gay Robins},
  journal={The Journal of Egyptian Archaeology},
  year={1999},
  volume={85},
  pages={103 - 112}
}
  • G. Robins
  • Published 1 December 1999
  • History
  • The Journal of Egyptian Archaeology
Although for most of her reign Hatshepsut was depicted with the traditional image of a male king, the names that she used as king were formed with grammatically feminine participles, thus openly acknowledging her female status. In addition, these names were deliberately constructed to incorporate references to goddesses, references that were probably intended to allude to Hatshepsut's divine aspect as king and to reinforce the legitimacy of her rule. The inclusion of these divine references was… 
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Gender, Deities, and the Public Image of Sobekneferu
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Hatshepsut at Serabit el-Khadim: Historical Implications of Documented Finds from the Archives of the Tel Aviv University Expedition
The Hathor Temple at Serabit el-Khadim has yielded valuable information about different phases of Hatshepsut's career. Alongside the references to Hatshepsut already published in The Inscriptions of
Patterns of Royal Name-giving
In ancient Egypt the selection of royal names could follow a number of patterns, including borrowing from the ruler’s own family or from an illustrious predecessor. The names often announced a king’s

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More Statues of Senenmut
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Private Sculpture of Dynasty XVIII in Brooklyn
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Both kl and klw occur with the same meaning