Never Had the Liked Occurred: Egypt's View of Its Past (Paperback)
Sorry we can't get this title, the button below links through to AbeBooks who may have this title (opens in new window).
Short Description for Never Had the Liked Occurred This volume examines ancient Egypt's own multifaceted encounters with its past. As Egyptian culture constantly changed and evolved, this book follows a chronological arrangement, from early Egypt to the attitudes of the Coptic population in the Byzantine Period.
- Published: 01 October 2003
- Format: Paperback 250 pages
- ISBN 13: 9781844720071 ISBN 10: 1844720071
$34.37 - Save $6.72 16% off - RRP $41.09
$8.02 - Save $19.91 71% off - RRP $27.93
$13.59 - Save $4.47 24% off - RRP $18.06
$13.59 - Save $2.02 12% off - RRP $15.61
$18.72 - Save $0.99 (5%) - RRP $19.71
Full description for Never Had the Liked Occurred
The discipline of Egyptology has been criticised for being too insular,with little awareness of the development of archaeologies elsewhere. It has remained theoretically underdeveloped. For example the role of Ancient Egypt within Africa has rarely been considered jointly by Egyptologists and Africanists. Egypts own view of itself has been neglected; views of it in the ancient past, in more recent times and today have remained underexposed. Encounters with Ancient Egypt is a series of eight books which addresses these issues. The books interrelate, inform and illuminate one another and will appeal to a wide market including academics, students and the general public interested in Archaeology, Egyptology, Anthropology, Architecture, Design and History. Never Had the Like Occurred examines Ancient Egypts own multifaceted encounters with its past. As Egyptian culture constantly changed and evolved, this book follows a chronological arrangement, from early Egypt to the attitudes of the Coptic population in the Byzantine Period. Within this framework, it asks what access the Egyptians had to information about the past, whether deliberately or accidentally acquired; what use was made of the past; what were the Egyptians attitudes to the past; what sense of past time did the Egyptians have; and what kinds of reverence for the past did they entertain? This is the first book dedicated to the whole range of these themes. It provides an explanatory context for the numerous previous studies that have dealt with particular sets of evidence, particular periods, or particular issues. It provides a case study of how civilizations may view and utilize their past.