Pharaohs 13th dynasty, 1797 - 1634 BC

Written by Felgr Pavel on .

Pharaoh Reign Significant events
The main rulers were:
Sekhemre-Khutawy    
Wegaf 2 years and 3 months  signs in Karnak and on Elephantina
Sekhemkare 6 years  signs in Avaris and Tanis
Amenemhet V    
Amenemhet VI    sacrificial altar in Karnak
Sobekhotep I    work in Deir el-Bahari
Hor I 7 months  tomb in Dahshur
Amenemhet VII    
Sobekhotep II 3 years  
Intef IV    
Sobekhotep III 3 years  
Neferhotep I 11 years  The Hyksos settle down in Avaris
Sobekhotep IV    signs in Karnak and Abydos
Sobekhotep V 4 years and 8 months  work in Kufu
Ay 23 years and 8 months  
Sobekhotep VI 4 years and 8 months  
Neferhotep II 3 years  
Hori 5 years  
Sobekhotep VII 2 years  
Ibi II    start of the Hyksos' offensive
Hor II    
Senusret IV    
Neferhotep III    
Mentuhotep V    
Sobekhotep VIII    
Sobekhotep IX    

Pharaohs 13th dynasty

Pharaohs 13th dynasty, 1797 - 1634 BC

Message from the Nile

  • History of Czech institution of egyptology

    The Czech egyptology founder is Frantisek Lexa, the author of up to now evaluated work about ancient Egypt magic and Demotic grammar. Seminar for egyptology started thanks to him in Faculty of Philosophy and Arts of Charles University in Prague in 1925. Two years later Lexa became the first regular professor of egyptology in then Czechoslovakia.

  • Abusir - outstation of Czech egyptology expedition

    Abusir is an archaeological locality in Egypt named after nearby recent village Abusir. It is situated on western Nile bank on the edge of Libyan tableland approximately 20 kilometers to the south-west of Cairo. The name of this locality is derived from ancient Egypt god Osiris, from Per Usir (Busiris), "(cult) place of Osiris" (Busiris in Greek).

  • Researches in Western desert

    Czech egyptology is successful in researching not only on pyramidal fields in Abusir recently, but also in supporting and organizing smaller expeditions into egyptian Western desert. Czech expedition has been working even in slowly evanescent oasis El-Hajez since 2003, which is situated about 400 km to the south-west from Cairo.

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