About Where is Egypt?
It's beside the Red Sea and the Mediterranean and it's above Sudan. It's also beside Israel and Saudi Arabia.
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Egypt of a country in the middle east. Egypt is a country located in the Middle East , specifically in North Africa . it is considered to be a major power in North Africa . It has the pyramids which is one of the " Wonders of the World " . Egypt is borded by the Mediterranean Sea to the norht , the Gaza strip and Israel to the Northeast , the Red Sea to the East , Sudan to the South , And Libya to the West .
Ancient Egypt was invaded by the Greeks and Alexander the Great. Napoleon was there in the 1800's. Parts of Egypt were fought over in the North African campaigns of World War 2.
There are many things you can do in Egypt. I have been therethrough a tour agency called ask-Aladdin recommended by my unclebecause my parents are worried about my safety. I was too eager togo there. if you want to go there it depends on what you love tovisit. If you are a dessert lover, party lover, nature lover. ThenEgypt is probably the best place for you. There is a famous islandcalled Nile river. You gonna fall in love with that place. Afterthat, there are tombs, pyramids, museums and many other things. I'msure the place will be a memorable place for you.
The Pharaohs who have ruled over, the rich history, and the hotdeserts. Egypt is famous for the pyramids and the Nile.
Answer Well, this is a quite mysterious question, but very easy to answer. Egypt started somewhere near the 15 century. This question was answered by a 10 year old girl. Answer This answer comes from someone who at 10 years of age realised the history of Egypt written by the Egyptologists and Archaeologists was quite at odds with the Biblical account of Egypt's history. At the age of 19-20 he found a book written by a Dr Velikovsky entitled Ages in Chaos which explained that the variance between Egypt's and Israel's historical records was due to a 600-year error in Egyptian chronology that placed dynasties such as the 18th some 500 years too early (i.e., starting 1500 BC rather than 1000 BC) and the 19th some 600 years too early (i.e., starting 1300 BC rather than circa 670 BC). However, the problem extends much wider than that. Most Egyptologists begin the dynastic era of Egypt at about 3000-2900 BC. Some people are reducing the beginning of the dynastic era to about 2600 BC but if the Biblical chronology is accurate, Egypt's dynastic period could not have started until a couple of hundred years after the Great Flood (2450 BC) or until about 2200 BC and that makes the error about 700-800 years. The answer above, presumably 1500 BC, is probably not quite correct but a good answer for 10 year-old. When this writer was ten, he could not have put a date on it. The archaeologists, Egyptologists and all the king's men have 'the start of Egypt' grossly wrong. They should know better. I found out that they do after attending a colloquium in the British Museum in 2004. They should be honest with the public and admit what I heard them discussing major problems at that colloquium. So too should the curators at the British Museum be honest about the radio-carbon dates for Tutenkhamen which read 800 BC instead of 1330 BC. some say it started in 3100 BCE
Egypt occupies the northeastern corner of the African continent, and also is also a part of Asia with the Sinai Peninsula. It is also the "bridge" connecting Africa and the Middle East; the country itself is a North African nation and is a part of the Greater Middle East. It borders the Mediterranean and Red Seas and touches the countries of Libya, Sudan, and Israel. Egypt is located in northeastern Africa. The Mediterranean Seaborders it to the north, and the Red Sea borders it to the east.
Egypt is in the northern hemisphere, so summers there are the same as summers in North America, Europe, Russia, and China. The hottest months are July and August in the northern hemisphere. Usually the month following the summer solstice tends to be the hottest. As the solstice is in late June, that would make it July.
Egypt exports natural gas,aluminum, cotton clothing iron and steelproducts. But mostly natural gas. Also Egypt exports electronic equipment, plastics, vegetables,fruits, fertilizers.
Off the top of my head: Pyramids, Hieroglyphics, Old Mosques, Ancient Coptic churches, the different arabic words that usually aren't used in other Arab countries, Arabic, Coptic-Language, Cairo Museum, REVOLUTION, Nile, Tutankhamen, Oppression of the Jews & Christians Ancient and Current times, Dictatorship, Tahirah Square & Sphynics. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Pyramids, Pharaohs. You name it. King Tutankhamen is now the most famous of the Pharaohs, he is known as "the Boy King" because he died when he was 18 or 19 years old having held the post s supreme ruler since the age of 3. When he lived he was important but did not do much for his country as Ramses II. Who was known as the most adept builder in the line of Pharaohs, building temples and palaces of great size and splendor.
Egyptians grew crops such as wheat, barley, vegetables, figs, melons, pomegranates and vines. They also used to grow flax, but it became less of a need for area people so they stopped growing it.
What to Visit in Egypt When you visit Egypt, there are so many sites that you will want to visit, the length of your trip will never seem long enough! We often meet people during our tours , that have been to Egypt more than 15 times, and they keep returning to see something new! They ask about this newly discovered site, or some new tomb that has been recently uncovered, or even places that they have heard other people talk about! Here in Egypt, you will always find new sites to visit and enjoy. The adventure that is Egypt never ends! That is why it is a shame if you come to Egypt, especially for the first time, and miss the grandiose sites, such as the Pyramids of Giza, Abu Simbel or the west bank of Luxor, to name but a few. There are so many travellers who fly direct to Upper Egypt to see Luxor and Aswan, hoping that they will be stumble across the Pyramids as well, and then they realize that they have to travel 720Km to Cairo, where the Pyramids actually are, and end up paying $400 extra to travel and see one site, which is most probably about half of what they paid for their entire trip! So my advice for you, dear traveller, is to plan well for your trip before you come. Advance planning is the best way to save time, money and effort, and of course to ensure that you get to see the sites that you have been dreaming about for some time. Try, as much as possible, to visit as many of the places that your trip will allow! There is nothing worse than going home and wishing you had visited somewhere you didn't! We both know that you don't get the opportunity to visit Egypt everyday! Areas To be Avoided: When travelling through Egypt, you should avoid certain areas, particularly sites located in the centre of the Nile Valley! About 20 years ago there was rising tensions at these sites, Islamic fundamentalists had targeted tourists in order to destroy the tourist industry and the economy. This was part of a larger plan to bring down the government, seize power themselves, and install the political ideas of their own vision, a vision which no more resembles the rules of the Qur'an than the Inquisition resembled the Christianity of Christ. Some certain incidents occurred during the '80s and the '90s, a handful of events took place again targeting the tourist industry. Without for a moment trying to deny the reality of these events, the situation has been blown out of all proportion by the world's press, while the situation in other countries with flourishing tourist industries is far worse, their incidents rarely make headlines. But in Egypt, if anything happens, it becomes front-page news! In the mid '90s, a widespread, and harsh, government crackdown campaign was implemented to try and stop any threats to tourism and visitors. A trip to Egypt still entails far less danger than a trip to anywhere else in the world. During the realm of the violence in the mid '90s, there were certain areas appointed as not good for tourists. These areas are located in the centre of the Nile Valley, particularly Minia, Asyout and Sohag. Unfortunately these places happen to have some of the most beautiful monuments in Egypt, like the beautiful tombs at Bani Hassan in Minia, the marvellous monasteries of Asyout and the Temple of Abydos in Sohag. In time, all of these sites will be fully re-opened for tourists. If you still think that you would like to visit these places as an individual travelers, Well, you still can! However, be prepared for a police escort with you, local police will not let you travel alone in these areas, they will give an an escort ! I would suggest that the safest, cheapest and most informative way to visit these sites is through a reputable travel agent. Cairo From the glorious Pyramids standing at the desert, proudly looking down at the city's inhabitants, to the magnificent Nile flowing through the capital, Cairo is a vibrant city of contrasts and contradictions. One of the biggest cities in the world and home to 18 million people, this vibrant metropolis is the perfect example of the East and West coming together. Bright lights, busy streets, friendly locals and a variety of trendy restaurants and nightspots pulsate through the city, creating a startling contrast to the glittering stillness of the Nile. Whether visiting the ancient sites and the bustling bazaars, exploring the myriad of restaurant-packed streets or enjoying a quiet felucca ride on the Nile, Cairo will sweep you off your feet. Cairo, the Triumphant City, is Egypt's wonderful capital. It is the largest city in both the Middle East and Africa and lies at the centre of all routes leading to, and from Asia, Africa and Europe. The city extends on the banks of the River Nile to the south of its delta. Cairo is the administrative capital and, close by, is almost every Egypt Pyramid, such as the Great Pyramids of Giza, the Ancient Egyptian City of Memphis and Capital of the Old Kingdom, on the very edge of the city. Cairo provides great and well organized culture, including art galleries and music halls, such as the Cairo Opera House. The city also provides some of the best accommodations and restaurants in the world, such as the Cairo Marriott and the Four Seasons. Great part of the incredible and unbelievable charm of the capital of Egypt is the result of 2000 years mixture of Islamic, Christian Coptic and Jewish culture. An incredible and unique mixture that still keeps on flourishing to this day. Pyramids & Sphinx: One of the most visited sights in the world, seeing the Pyramids and the Sphinx is an overwhelming experience, whether seeing them for the first or the tenth time. Standing on the desert plateau of Giza for centuries, the three pyramids - Great Pyramid built by Cheops, the two others built by Hephren and Mycerinus - and the imposing Sphinx, with the body of a lion and a human head, built to stand guard, have witnessed the rise and fall of dynasties, surviving conquests and wars. Just standing in front of them makes one feels part of history. Unquestionably, a must-see for visitors. The Pyramids of Egypt, which served as tombs for the Ancient Pharaohs , and the statue of the Sphinx, which dates from 2565 BC and is probably the country's most famous monument, are located just west of Cairo in the suburb of Giza. Despite the desert background usually depicted in photographs, the Pyramids are extremely close to Cairo and are likely to be affected by the city's continued expansion. Cairo contains numerous religious and governmental structures. The ornate architecture of the Citadel, in eastern Cairo, enhances the city's skyline. Begun by Saladin in 1176 and modified and expanded by later sultans, the Citadel is famous for its Mosques, Museums, and fort; within the complex the Mohammad Ali Mosque (1830) is particularly notable, with its storied domes and twin minarets. The Coptic Church known as Al Mu'allaqa, located in Old Cairo, is believed to be the earliest known site of Christian worship in Egypt; the church was built in the 3rd century, though it has been almost entirely replaced through successive restorations. Old Cairo also contains the Ben Ezra synagogue, the central house of worship for Cairo's small Jewish population, and the distinctive and imposing gates of Cairo. Once part of a wall that encircled the city, these three gates are all that remain of the original eight. Among Cairo's modern buildings are the Cairo Tower, which stands at a height of 187 m (about 614 ft) and commands a view of the Pyramids and the Citadel. Egyptian Museum of Antiquities: Housing more than 250,000 antiquities spanning more than 7,000 years of Egyptian history, from 2700BC to 6th century AD, the museum is one of the most important visits to make in Cairo. View King Tutankhamun's tomb, still preserved and in excellent condition, and more than 12 rooms filled with his jewels and possessions including his famous mask made out of gold. The museum also houses a Mummies Room, holding the mummy of ancient Egypt's greatest pharaoh, Ramses II, in addition to an extensive and marvelous collection of ancient Egyptian artifacts, jewels and status. Islamic Cairo: One of the most dramatic sites in Islamic Cairo, the Citadel, which was built in 1176AD by Salah El Din, the legendary figure who conquered the Crusaders in Palestine, includes several palaces and mosques that were later built around it, and best exemplify the way in which Islamic history affected art and architecture at that period, such as the Mohamed Ali mosque, built in 1830, which is considered an architectural tour de force. Several mosques in Islamic Cairo, with their rich architecture, are sights to behold. The Sultan Hassan mosque is believed to have been built with stones taken from the Pyramids; the Amr Ib El Aas mosque is considered the oldest mosque in Egypt, built in 642AD; and the Ahmed Ibn Tulun mosque, erected in 879AD, is the largest mosque in Egypt to still retain its original structure. Khan Khalili: Located in close proximity to Islamic Cairo, Khan El Khalili is one of the largest bazaars in the region. Originally founded in the 14th century, the bazaar is home to Egypt's oldest crafts and crafts workshops. Jam-packed with shops and vendors selling anything and everything from gold and silver jewelry, leather goods, perfume, papyrus and ancient Egyptian trinkets, this is the perfect venue to buy souvenirs and unique items, or to practice your bargaining skills - a must-do at the bazaar! The River Nilen It is the Nile -- the Father of Rivers -- that, more than any other feature of the country, characterizes Egypt. The Nile emanates from the Sudan, flowing north through the country for 1,545km (960mi), emptying into the Mediterranean Sea and all along its course provides Egypt and her people with life and sustenance. Throughout history the Egyptian Nile Valley has been defined as two distinct regions -- Upper Egypt which extends south of Cairo to the Sudanese border, and Lower Egypt, which encompasses the Nile Delta, which begins north of Cai Luxor Luxor, a city in southern Egypt, is the capital of the Al Uqsur governorate. With a population of 200,000 inhabitants, it is the site of Thebes, an ancient city. It is also referred to as the 'world's greatest open air museum'. Luxor experiences an overall mild climate with the exception of its summers, which are scorching hot. Winters are dry and sunny with cold nights. October to February is the coolest period, while May to October is hot. April is the best time to visit. The region of Luxor attracted tourists even in the ancient times during the Greek and Roman empires. Today, it is well known for its temples and the 'Valley of the Kings'. Tourism has the largest share in Luxor's economy followed by agriculture. AswanAswan Aswan, in southern Egypt, stands on the east bank of the Nile. It is one of the driest inhabited areas in the world and is home to approximately 200,000 people. Aswan is a popular Egyptian winter resort; the summer months of May-October are hot with highs of 41C; the winter months of November-April are mild with temperatures dipping to 10C. Once a military station, even today, due to its strategic location, it houses a garrison of the Egyptian army. The majority of the population is of Numidian origin and sustains their livelihood through agricultural and tourism. Sharm El Sheikh A small Bedouins fishing village turned into a large tourist resort city situated on the southern most tip of the Sinai Peninsula and capital of Janub Sina, Southern Sinai province. For thousands of years the Sinai Peninsula has attracted pilgrims from all over the world. In the last few decades the tourism has changed considerably, and today visitors are flocking to go diving in the spectacular dive sites the region offers. Dahab dahab Dahab is located on the southeast coast of Egypt's Sinai Peninsula. It experiences dry desert climate. In summer, temperatures rise to 40C. Its proximity to the mountains, however, makes the heat bearable. In the winter months of January and February, temperatures dip to 15C. Formerly a small Bedouin fishing village, Dahab has transformed into a busy coastal tourist centre. The economy now depends on the tourist flow. Expectedly, the local population, the Bedouins, make their living through the Tourism industry, with establishments on the waterfront, working as guides and as traders and craftsmen in the local markets. Marsa Alam Marsa Alam Marsa Alam, in south-eastern Egypt, is situated near the Red Sea. This upcoming tourist hotspot has a small population of only 6000 inhabitants. Situated near the Tropic of Cancer, winter (October to March) temperatures range from 18-35C and summers (April to September) range from 20-45C. Previously a small fishing village, Marsa Alam is fast developing into one of Egypt's most popular sea side destinations. The local population is mainly of Bedouin origin. El Gouna El Gouna is a privately owned man-made resort along the Red Sea, in Egypt. This resort with a permanent population of approximately 10,000 inhabitants is a luxury resort with a distinct Arabian style. El Gouna enjoys a hospitable climate throughout the year. In winter, the dry, sunny climate maintains a pleasant atmosphere, while in summer, the cool breezes blowing in from the sea provide relief from the high temperatures. The resort is built on a cluster of small islands connected by several lagoons. The resort houses all amenities and recreational activities found in luxury resorts around the world.
The Greeks called the land south of the Aegian sea, Aegyptos. Therefore the country of the nile and the pharaohs came to be known as Egypt (or some variation of it) in European Languages. The country itself was called Kemet by the Pharoahs and the people of the Nile when they spoke their own language. Today, the land is called Masr is Egyptian Arabic and Kimi in Coptic (the only surviving sucessor to the Ancient Egyptian language).
Pyramids and tombs. Also, there is the famous Nile River thatprovided rich soil for the ancient Egyptians. Plus, there areprobably historical sites to look at. --------------- Some people is protesting in Egypt, but i don't know why could youhelp me to know? Egypt is a really interesting spot to spend your weekend withfamily and friends. Egypt is the only country in Africa really partof the Middle East. It has also a lot of Islamic remains but alsoof Coptic Christianity. Last year had visited with my friends tospend my holidays through a travel agency company ask-aladdin.com.That was a wonderful historical place. We stayed there 14 dayssomething. We lot of enjoyed there.
Its hard to tell as each language changes it: English - Egypt Egyptian - Misr Arabic - Masr According to Wikipedia, the English name Egypt was borrowed from the Middle French Egypte, from the Latin Aegyptus, from the ancient Greek AÃgyptos. --------- I am here really to correct some wrong answer its not right to post some answer if you don't understand what is the answer belongs to ? real or just words anyway here is the answer .. Egypt in English in Arabic its Misr Egyptian in English in Arabic its Masry Arabic in English = ARABY in Arabic , Egypt name belong to very old name of some of grandson of Prophet his name was koftayim and koftayim is son of misraeem , so misr got the Arabic name of Egypt from this misraem and koftayim been edit to keft there is still city in upper Egypt call kuft or kift depend on spell so , about Egypt name its becomes from koftayim name after edit to kuft to kibt then greek name at this time translated to gipt then to Egypt and still.. that is the full explain ,, thanks and please anyone wants add something must be sure what you talk about .. its my country history ..
The Greeks named it Aigyptos , which is thought to havederived from the words meaning "below the Aegean (Sea)". The Latinversion became Aegyptus , and the later French Egypte . It is worth noting that Egyptians themselves have never called thecountry "Egypt" or anything similar. The Ancient Egyptians calledtheir country Kemet and modern Egyptians have called thecountry Misr (Ù ØµØ±).
The Greeks named it. The English name Egypt was borrowed from Middle French Egypte, from Latin Aegyptus, from ancient Greek AÃgyptos.
Egypt is called asa gift of Nile is the main river of Egypt. Two major dams areconstructed on the Nile near Aswan to fulfill the country'sirrigation needs. river Nile has been divided into two part'sregion west of the river Nile extending till the Libyan Desert is apart of Sahara Desert . It is occupied by sand dune's. Qatar regionin the northern part of this desert has an altitude of 133 m belowsea. Egypt is a place which is the collection of all the mysteriesand facts. But need a good travel agent that can help you to seethe all famous places and can describe the full information relatedto that place. I visited this wonderful country with the help of awell known travel agency known as Explor Egypt (exploregypt.net).They help me a lot.
Upper Egypt is in the South of Egypt and is so called because the Nile, which is considered the life blood of Eygpt, converges in the Sudan (South) and flows South to North. Because of this, Southern cities like Luxor and Aswan are actually located in 'Upper Egypt' and northern places like Cairo are in 'Lower Egypt.'
bread, wine, water, meat, and more to discover at www.egyptianhistory.com also yam, figs and other sweeter foods were Incorporated in wealthier families. There was a large dependency on where one lived, and if one was located near the Nile, as most Egyptians were farmers, so if they lived nearer to central Egypt, there food would be both more plentiful and bountiful
Lower Egypt is in the Nile Delta, or the part near the Mediterranean Sea. It's above Upper Egypt. It is above Upper Egypt because of the way the Nile flows. (upstream, downstream, etc.)
Egypt was named Egypt because of Menes's. Menes was the 1st Pharaoh. He did not like the prior name which is unknown to me...
The name "Egypt" is believed to have come from the original name of Egypt's ancient capital Memphis, "Hout ka-Ptah," meaning "Castle of the ka of Ptah." This name was often used even for the country as a whole. The name came to be shortened and slightly transformed. Considering the original consonants h-t-k-p-t (pronounced), the three latter survived into respectively "k-p-t", "q-p-t" or "g-p-t." This was rendered into the Greek, 'Aegyptus', and later English: Egypt.
In ancient Egypt, the pyramids of Giza were built. These pyramids were the tallest structure in the world in the past. The 3 pyramids are also one of the oldest 7 wonders of the world. this answer is pretty accurate because I'm an Egyptian.
In ancient times, Egypt was divided into three kingdoms - Upeer Egypt, Lower Egypt, and Nubia. Lower Egypt is actually the northern part, Upper Egypt is the middle part, and Nubia is the southern part. I know, it's confusing... :) see http://www.answers.com/library/Wikipedia-cid-3571878 Upper and Lower Egypt for a map of the two Egyptian regions/kingdoms.
It all started with Tutanhkamon's father. He outlawed the old religon, and put in place, one god. (many though he did this to get past all the priests attempting to grab power). The majority of the Egyptian people were upset about this. Aton (Tut's father) soon had a son, whom he named Tutanskaton (meaning he who is beneficual to Aton, Atom being the one god that Egypt now had to worship) Soon, Aton died and Tutanhkaton gained the throne at age 13, and changed his name to Tutanhkamon (meaning he who is beneficial to Amon, Amon being one of the old gods) Then Tutanhkamon banned the old god and replaced it with all the old gods (many think he did this because he was the puppet king of an old Priest). Then before his twentieth birthday he mysterously died. No-one knows what happened to him, and that makes him all the more famous.
Im going to answer a question with an answer that isn't even an answer but a question wut does cremated mean?
you can go by train or by a limousine or by bus or by airplane all this ways are available .
jobs that Egypt have are : noble men, army men,officers,court officals,priests (Egyptians were obsessed with priests),teachers,scribes,artists,craftsmen,foot soiders,farmers,laborers,and more
The last time I flew to Egypt, I went via Singapore. Just consult a travel agent.
Yes, the Greater Flamingo is found in Egypt in great numbers. The best place to see them in Egypt is Lake Qaran where numbers of Flamingos are up to 1000.
Islam is the state religion, and consequently the most widespread, covering ~90% of the population. The remaining 10% belong to Orthodox churches.
i don't believe there are earthquakes in egypt....... unless maybe a shockwave is felt from an earthquake somewhere else
Egypt is popular because lots of people go there for the hot weather or the sight seeing like the pyramids and the sphinx. Then nce people have visited for a little while they get use to it and really like it there and people start living there!
The hot weather, swimming in the red sea, fridays when all the men dress in long gowns to go to mosque, the food.
yes Egypt has ecosystems. If you look at Egypt does it have land , yes does it have lakes, yes those all right there are ecosystems.I will give you a few but then you have to go on the internet and find the rest your self here are some ecosystems that Egypt has are mountains, lakes , rivers and has dessert like land . that is all i am going to give good luck.
They are Egyptian but more accurate Masri (25 fifa champs). The most complete and most efficient genetic make up.
Moses was of Hebrew parents, but he was hidden in the river Nile, and the Pharaohs daughter found him and adopted him.
Answer The simple answer is that it doesn't. However, modern Britain has little in common with ancient Britain either. Of course, both countries claim their respective lands' treasures such as the Sphinx (Egypt) or Stonehenge (Britain). If we contrast Britain with Egypt, the ancient word for a bird trap in Egypt, or skeet , is also the word used in England to describe a clay pigeon shooting range. The English word "south" is the same in ancient Egyptian - sut or sud . Such things are perhaps rare but they do show that ancient Egypt had connections with ancient Britain as the modern nations do. In fact, a century ago, Britain ruled or administered Egypt. So the answer is not so simple. It might therefore be easier to look at some aspects of modern Egypt that ancient Egypt did not have. Perhaps the most obvious contrast to compare is the religion of ancient and modern Egypt. Today, Islam, and to a lesser extent some Christianity, is the religion of Egypt. But Islam has only been significant in Egypt for 1400 years since Mohammad. Some Muslims will say that "Islam" means "righteous" so that many Egyptians well before Mohammad were also "righteous" and therefore Islamic. Does that mean the people who worshipped the many gods of ancient Egypt were "righteous"? In ancient Egypt, the sun god Ra was popular but across the Red Sea in Arabia, the moon was a god. That is because the Arabs lived their working lives at night to avoid the heat of the day so they worshipped the moon. But in Egypt, with its mighty river and cool shading trees, the sun was far less harsh and dramatic and much more popular as an object of reverence. Today, the moon is the main symbol on the flags of Muslim countries (but not Egypt's). Egypt today probably has a much larger proportion of people who are not religious at all as their somewhat neutral flag suggests. The popular uprisings in Egypt stem from the problems of competing philosophical and religious ideas. This is something ancient and modern Egypt probably share. One of the great philosophical questions facing the Egyptians of 586 BC was the total routing, sacking, razing and near-total depopulation of ancient Israel by Nebuchadnezzar the Chaldean-Babylonian. Many people at the time believed the Seed of the Woman Programme, first announced in the Bible when Adam and Eve received God's prophecy of the outcome of their disobedience in the Garden of Eden, had been abandoned after Israel's demise in 586 BC. The Egyptian king at the time, Merneptah Baenre Meriamun Hotephirmaat, or Pharaoh Hophra of Jeremiah 44:30 in the Bible, recorded on a stone stele, "Israel's Seed is destroyed (or castrated); the Land razed (or shaved) to the ground". After Jesus of Nazareth was born (7-6 BC), many Egyptians repented and believed again in the Promise of the Seed after Jesus' resurrection (30 AD). Thus much of Egypt became Christian between 30-650 AD. Then the Muslims conquered Egypt resulting in many Egyptians turning to Islam because of the corruption in the state church systems of the time. Mohammad's reforms were often preferred over his revised theology. A parallel thing happened after Luther in Europe (1600 AD). But problems do not just exist in religions. The academics in the universities believe Merneptah ruled Egypt in 1210 BC when he was supposed to have written the "Israel" or "Merneptah Stele". This contributor understands the Merneptah Stele is now on prominent display in the Cairo Museum in a similar fashion to the Rosetta Stone in the British Museum near the main entrance (although we stand to be corrected regarding the Cairo museum). However, that is perhaps the most interesting comparison between ancient and modern Egypt - their policy and attitude towards Israel their neighbour across (as Australians and New Zealanders say) "the ditch" (Reed Sea, Red Sea, Suez Canal). Israel and Egypt, such close neighbours, their histories so closely entwined, according to the Bible. Yet modern historians say the "Merneptah Stele" is the "only" or "first" reference in ancient Egyptian literature to the Jewish nation whose history is so carefully outlined in the Bible. In modern Egypt, Israel is in the news lots of times. Apparently, according to Egyptologists and historians, the opposite was the case. And there lies a big tale. By not knowing what Egypt's history really was, as that conundrum must surely attest, it is almost impossible to answer this question. But it is an important question and if the answer were properly and thoroughly canvassed we might actually learn something. Probably, many people will be rather shocked to say the least. *but not Egypt's
Egypt became a country in 1945. It became a country because, Egypt was two separate kingdoms from about 3,000 B.C. - 1,500 B.C. And soon after they were united which means in old terms, that would be considered a country.
The names of both Upper and Lower Egypt do not have anything to do with there locations, Lower Egypt is called Lower Egypt because it has low elevation.
Egypt was located near the nile so the nile gave Egypt annual flooding which made soil fertile.It also gave them water to drink,wash you name it. Egypt was called "the gift of the nile" because of that.Egypt would have been a desert if the nile wasn't there.
Egypt is cut in half the half facing the Mediterranean is lower Egypt and the other end is upper Egypt
The formal united kingdom of Egypt was created in 3150 BC by King Menes. This is about the time when historians refer to Egypt as ancient Egypt. However, during 2700-2200 BC, the Old Kingdom period is the first notable ancient Egyptian dynasty when man pyramids were built.
The Nile River flows upward, so therefore they call the north part south and the south part north.
Lower Egypt is located in the north because the south has a higher elevation. Upper Egypt is located in the south, but has a higher elevation, so that is why Lower Egypt is in the north. It doesn't really make sense to us, but it must have to the ancient Egyptians.
yes egypt is almost completlty surrounded by idiot like you , it just idot question from idiot person
Modern Egypt did not become a country through war, but more througha series of revolutions
He doesnt help the are have an election for the first time in history Egypt was under dictatorship
bc it got moved of course it would affect it bc if something broke while moving it
Both, but Egypt suffers a net emigration. People who immigrate to Egypt are primarily from Sub-Saharan Africa who are looking to find a marginally better life than the one they abandoned in very precarious countries. However, Egypt has a major economic crisis and has had high unemployment for several decades. This combined with a high birth rate has made the situation untenable. Many Egyptians emigrate to Europe, Saudi Arabia, or Turkey to get jobs.