Ase, Maat Hotep. So Mote it Be.

Dr. Ali & Shaka Ahmose: Kemet / Bible / Quran & Ancient Scrolls The Rare Facts

The 3,500 year old story of Ahmose is being told here for the first time in a book intended for the Egypt enthusiast as well as the general public. Relying on ancient tomb inscriptions, papyrus texts, scribal exercises painted on wooden tablets, published sources, and a requisite amount of conjecture, the author has written an interpretive biography of this remarkable man. Ahmose lived through one of Egypt's greatest periods of transition, from a divided and conquered country into the world's first super power. He was an active soldier for over 40 years during the early 18th Dynasty and fought under three kings: Ahmose, Amenhotep I, and Thutmose I. Through his personal bravery and shrewd investments, Ahmose grew from a lowly recruit into a high ranking officer, and a wealthy land owner, whose social status rose to the point that his grandson served as tutor for the son of King Thutmose I. By the time of his death, at age 67, Ahmose had lived during the reigns of seven pharaohs, including Egypt’s greatest king, Thutmose III. In addition to Ahmose's biography this book contains the full translation, with explanation, of his autobiography as it appears on his tomb wall, as well as the translations of several other, related historical documents. It also contains information on the Egyptian calendar, the organization of the military, and other subjects of interest. About the Author: Dr. Bill Petty graduated from West Point and received his doctorate in Engineering from the University of Illinois. He has studied Egyptian History for the past 25 years and has written several books on the ancient Egyptian language. He is a member of the Egyptian Study Society, the American Research Center in Egypt and The Explorers Club.

Maat Hotep. Thanks for Sharing.

Taq'uee Hicks, The Peaceful Black Warrior peacefulblackwarrior.com

37 thoughts on “Dr. Ali & Shaka Ahmose: Kemet / Bible / Quran & Ancient Scrolls The Rare Facts

  1. Charles Adams

    One person is a thin porridge; two or three people are a lump of ugali. ~Kuria Proverb

  2. Emily Morgan

    One spoon of soup in need has more value than a pot of soup when we have an abundance of food. ~Angolan Proverb

  3. Jean Webb

    If you find “Miss This Year” beautiful, then you’ll find “Miss Next Year” even more so. ~Nigerian Proverb

  4. Annie Anderson

    Slowly, slowly, porridge goes into the gourd. ~Kuria People of Kenyan & Tanzania

  5. James West

    Don’t take another mouthful before you have swallowed what is in your mouth. ~Malagasy Proverb

  6. Benjamin

    Man is like a pepper, till you have chewed it you do not know how hot it is. ~Haussa Proverb

  7. Christopher Long

    A housewife who complains that there is not enough foodstuff in the market should remember that if her husband adds to what is already available, there would be more for everyone. ~Nigerian Proverb

  8. Jane Clark

    Those who are at one regarding food are at one in life. ~Malawian Proverb

  9. Joseph Williams

    If I could see your face, I would not need food. ~Amharic Proverb

  10. Paul Gibson

    Two ants do not fail to pull one grasshopper. ~ Tanzanian proverb

  11. Judy Dixon

    A family tie is like a tree, it can bend but it cannot break. ~ African proverb

  12. Jack Gibson

    However little food we have, we’ll share it even if it’s only one locust. ~Malagasy Proverb

  13. Kimberly Martin

    The old woman looks after the child to grow its teeth and the young one in turn looks after the old woman when she loses her teeth. ~ Akan (Ghana, Ivory Coast) proverb

  14. Laura Lopez

    Nature gave us two cheeks instead of one to make it easier to eat hot food. ~Ghanaian Proverb

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