The Beginning of Time and the End of Eternity
In the Presence of the Nab ar Djar – Lord of the End
Found in books in in the Par Madja’t – House of Books
The ascending and descending of the Pasdjat wr – Great Ennead
Three houses, one each, Rع – Tomorrow, A’sir – Yesterday, Har – Today
The calendar of ancient Egypt is reconstructed using the latest research into Helioplian, Memphite, regional, astronomical, Delta region and Elephantine mythologies. Its festival days, good and combative days are found in several archaeological and literary sources. The calendar is calibrated with the Heliacal rising of Sapdat (Sirius) that establishes the opening of the year (Wpat Ranapat) over the ancient Capital of Man nafr (Memphis) as it was traditionally established in the Early Dynastic period, c. 2773 b.c.e. The calendar is one of the most important facets of ancient Egyptian culture.
Papyrus Cairo 86637 c. 1271 – 1163 BCE
Temple of Horus at Edfu c. 142 – 57 BCE
Temple of Hathor at Dendera c. 305 – 100 CE
Temple of Ramesses III at Medinet Habu, c. 1150 BCE
granite trough for the seeded earth, Dynasty 22 king at Koptos, c. 850 BCE
Papyrus Jumilhac, c. 100 BCE
Papyrus Louvre N 3176, c. 332 – 30 BCE
Papyrus Sallier no. IV, 19th Dynasty, c. 1,293 – 1,185 b.c.e.
British Museum Papyrus EA10474 verso – Calendar of Lucky and Unlucky Days, Third Intermediate Period, c. 1,080 – 525 b.c.e.
El-Lahun (Kahun) Papyrus, 12th Dynasty, c. 1,991 – 1,782 b.c.e.
Gautschy, R. Der Stern Sirius in Aegypten. – Published in: Zeitschrift fur Aegyptische Sprache und Altertumskunde 178, Vol. 2, 2011, 116-131.
Dawson Warren R. Some Observations on the Egyptian Calendars of Lucky and Unlucky Days – Published in: The Journal of Egyptian Archaeology, Volume. 12, Number 3 October 1926.
Nothing from October 19, 2017 to November 18, 2017.