martes, 16 de febrero de 2010

Rudamon

RudamonOneRiotYahooAmazonTwitterdel.icio.us

De Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre


Contenido





Archivo:Egypte louvre 054.jpg
Jarrón con el nombre grabado de Rudamon. Museo del Louvre

Usermaatra-Rudamon, o Rudamón, faraón de la dinastía XXIII del antiguo Egipto de c. 757 - 754 a. C.

Era el hijo más joven de Osorkon III, y el hermano de Takelot III. Una de sus hijas, Irbastnubnefu, se casó con el príncipe de Heracleópolis: Paieftyauembastet (Broekman).

Con un breve reinado, de dos a tres años, estimado por los pocos documentos contemporáneos conocidos de él, según Kenneth Kitchen.

Rudamon preservó la unidad del gran reino de su padre en Alto Egipto, desde Heracleópolis a Tebas, durante su mandato, según los descubrimientos de Olivier Perdu (RdE 53, en 2002).

Poco después de muerte de Rudamon, su reino se fragmentó rápidamente en varios estados independientes bajo el control de varios dirigentes de ciudades tales como Paieftyauembastet en Heracleópolis, Nimlot en Hermópolis, e Ini en Tebas.

Testimonios de su época [editar]

  • Varios trabajos decorativos realizados en el templo de Osiris Heqadyet
  • Varios bloques de piedra de Medinet Habu
  • Un jarrón con su título inscrito (Museo del Louvre)
  • Dos fragmentos de una estatuilla de fayenza que lleva el nombre de Rudamon en Hermópolis (Olivier Perdu)
  • La polémica inscripción de Uadi Gasus que se interpreta como el 19º año de su reinado; aunque pudiera hacer referencia a Iuput II, posiblemente (J. von Beckerath, F. Gomaà y K. Kitchen)

Titulatura [editar]

Titulatura Jeroglífico Transliteración (transcripción) - traducción - (procedencia)
Nombre de Horus:
G5


SPACE


Srxtail2.GIF
nb m3ˁt ḫru (Nebmaatjeru)
Nombre de Nebty:
G16

ḥkn m m3ˁt (Hekenemmaat)
Nombre de Hor-Nub:
G8

---
Nombre de Nesut-Bity:
nswt&bity

Hiero Ca1.svg

N5 F12 U1 Aa11
D36
X1
i mn
n
U21
n


Hiero Ca2.svg

usr m3ˁt rˁ stp n imn (Usermaatra Setepenamón)
Poderosa es la justicia (Maat) de Ra, Elegido de Amón
Nombre de Sa-Ra:
G39 N5


Hiero Ca1.svg

M17 Y5
N35
T12 M17 Y5
N35
U6


Hiero Ca2.svg

ruḏ imn mr imn (Rudyamón Meryamón)
Rudamón, Amado de Amón


Predecesor:
Takelot III
Faraón
Dinastía XXIII
Sucesor:
Iuput II

RudamunOneRiotYahooAmazonTwitterdel.icio.us

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Contents





Rudamun
Archivo:Egypte louvre 054.jpg
A small glass vase with the cartouches of Rudamun
Pharaoh of Egypt
Reign 2-3 years, 23rd dynasty
Predecessor Takelot III
Successor Ini at Thebes only
Died 739 BC

Rudamun was the final pharaoh of the Twenty-third dynasty of Ancient Egypt. His titulary simply reads as Usermaatre Setepenamun, Rudamun Meryamun, and excludes the Si-Ese or Netjer-Heqawaset epithets employed by his father and brother.

He was the younger son of Osorkon III, and the brother of Takelot III. He is a poorly attested pharaoh of this dynasty according to Kenneth Kitchen's seminal book on The Third Intermediate Period of Egypt. Kitchen credits him with a brief reign of about 2–3 years due to the few contemporary documents known for him. These include a small amount of decorative work done on the Temple of Osiris Heqadjet, several stone blocks from Medinet Habu, and a vase. In recent years, two fragments of a faience statuette bearing Rudamun's name from Hermopolis) have been discovered.[2] This recent discovery suggests that Radamun managed to preserve the unity of his father's large kingdom in Upper Egypt ranging from at least Herakleopolis to Thebes during his brief reign.

Some Egyptologists such as David Aston have argued that Rudamun was the anonymous Year 19 king attested at Wadi Gasus. However, new evidence on the Wadi Gasus graffito published by Claus Jurman in 2006 has now redated the carving the famous Wadi Gasus graffito to the 25th dynastic Nubian period entirely (rather than to the Libyan era) and demonstrates that they pertain to Amenirdis I and Shepenupet II based on palaegraphic and other evidence at Karnak rather than the Libyan Shepenupet I and the Nubian Amenirdis I.[3] Jurman notes that no monumental evidence from the Temple of Osiris Heqadjet or Karnak depict Shepenupet I associated with Piye's daughter, Amenirdis I.[4] Another alternative that the Year 19 Wadi Gasus ruler was a certain Shoshenq VII, a new unknown ruler was proposed by G. Broekman in a paper based on Nile Level Text No.3 which is dated to Year 5 of a Theban king who ruled after Osorkon III.[5] However, there are serious doubts among scholars as to whether Nile Level Text No.3 contained the nomen Shoshenq rather than Takelot. Jean Legrain who had the first opportunity to survey the Karnak Quay Texts did not read any royal nomen in this inscription—from his 1898 publication of the Quay Texts—since the stone had already been badly eroded. The stone would have been in even worse condition when Von Beckerath inspected the document in 1953 and assumed the surviving traces on the Text No.3 referred to a king Shoshenq, rather than a Takelot.[6]

Soon after Rudamun's death, his kingdom quickly fragmented into several minor city states under the control of various local kings such as Peftjaubast of Herakleopolis, Nimlot at Hermopolis, and Ini at Thebes. Peftjaubast married Irbastudjanefu, Rudamun's daughter, and was, therefore, Rudamun's son-in-law.[7] Nothing is known about Rudamun's final burial place and the surviving contemporary information from his reign suggests that it was quite brief.

[edit] References

  1. ^ Clayton, Peter A. Chronicle of the Pharaohs: The Reign-by-Reign Record of the Rulers and Dynasties of Ancient Egypt. Thames & Hudson. p.188. 2006. ISBN 0-500-28628-0
  2. ^ Perdu, Olivier; "Le Roi Roudamon en personne!" ("King Rudamun in Person!"), RdE 53 (2002), pp.151-178.
  3. ^ Claus Jurman, Die Namen des Rudjamun in der Kapelle des Osiris-Hekadjet. Bemerkungen der 3. Zwischenzeit un dem Wadi Gasus-Graffito, GM 210 (2006), pp.69-91
  4. ^ Jurman, GM 210, pp.68-91
  5. ^ Broekman, Gerard; "The Chronological Position of King Shoshenq Mentioned in Nile Level Record No. 3 on the Quay Wall of the Great Temple of Amun at Karnak," SAK 33 (2005)[1]
  6. ^ http://disc.server.com/discussion.cgi?disc=177754;article=4534;title=The%20Ancient%20Near%20Eastern%20Chronology%20Forum The Ancient Near Eastern Chronology Forum, accessed September 3, 2007
  7. ^ Broekman, Gerard; "The Chronological Position of King Shoshenq Mentioned in Nile Level Record No. 3 on the Quay Wall of the Great Temple of Amun at Karnak," p.82. SAK 33 (2005)[2]

[edit] Other readings

  • Kitchen, K.A.; The Third Intermediate Period in Egypt (1100–650 BC) 2nd edition( 1986), Warminster: Aris & Phillips Limited, p. 360.
  • Payraudeau, Frédéric; 'Le règne de Takélot III et les débuts de la domination Koushite,' ("The reign of Takelot III and the beginning of Kushite control") GM 198(2004), pp. 79-90.[3]
  • Perdu, Olivier; "Le Roi Roudamon en personne!" (King Rudamun in Person), RdE 53(2002), pp. 151-178
  • Olaf Kaper and Robert Demarée, "A Donation Stela in the Name of Takeloth III from Amheida, Dakhleh Oasis," JEOL (Jaarbericht Ex Oriente Lux) 39 [2005], pp. 19-37[4]
Categories: Pharaohs of the Twenty-third dynasty of Egypt | 739 BC deaths
En otros idiomas










No hay comentarios:

Publicar un comentario en la entrada

Correo Vaishnava

Archivo del blog