The 21st Nome, home of Hetep Ramesses
The 22nd Nome, home of Xena Sithathor.
The Faiyum, home of Ahktenar Mutemwiya.
The 19th Nome, home of Nepheriti Hatshepsut.
The 18th Nome, currently unoccupied.
The 17th Nome, home of Horemged Thutmose. (Currently under construction.)
The 16th Nome, home of AkenAnubis Thutmose.
The 15th Nome, home of Nebmaatre Thutmose.
But my favorite place in Virtual Egypt is Yuya Amenhotep's vacation spot, the Lost Island of the Cursed Donkey Shed.
If you have just joined us, go back here to find out what this website is all about.
Neferchichi's Tomb, formerly known as the Tomb of the Chihuahua Pharaohs.
Ancient Sites (Be sure and tell them that Raseneb Amenemheb sent you!).
Alibris, for the books you thought you'd never find.
OTHER LINKS YOU MIGHT ENJOY
You can ask me a history question at Askme.com.
Exploring Ancient World Cultures is a good place for beginners to start.
Akhet Egyptology, from Scotland, has long been one of the best Egyptian websites around.
Before January 2000 this website hosted the only online copy of the Ipuwer Papyrus. Now the Alexandria Library apparently has it too.
The Ancient Egypt Site is a fine page for introducing this fascinating culture.
Ancient Egyptian Virtual Temple is the home page of an online friend, Sekhmet Meritamen, and what a home page it is! As the name suggests, the main feature is a 3-D tour of an Egyptian temple.
The Ancient World Web Meta Index. A very thorough text-only list.
Archeology is an index of archaeological webpages, grouped by subject.
Archaic Egypt explains how ancient Egypt got started. From another online friend, who styles herself Merneith Hatshepsut. Recently she has also written a page entitled Chaos in Kemet--the First Intermediate Period.
An ancient Egyptian city has been excavated in California! No, I haven't popped my cork; after he filmed "The Ten Commandments," Cecil B. DeMille buried the entire set, as a prank to fool future archaeologists. Read about this "excavation" at DeMille's Lost City.
Djoser Complex features a clickable map of the Step Pyramid.
Has the mummy of Queen Hatshepsut been found? I think so. The discoverer is more cautious, though; go here to read about Donald Ryan's excavation of KV60.
Earthlore Explorations is a special site. To start with, it has the most gorgeous graphics I have ever seen on the Web. The focus here is on History's mystical aspects. There are separate pages on Gothic cathedrals, Irish culture, mythology, sacred animals, historical mysteries (i.e, Akhenaten, Stonehenge), and ancient arts; more is being added constantly.
The Egyptian Galleries. Humorous paintings on modern life, seen through ancient Egyptian eyes. One of my favorites.
Egypt Revealed is an online magazine about Egyptology.
Egyptology.com takes you to Greg Reeder's Egypt Page (an Internet classic), and his new Extreme Egypt page.
A lot of people think Guardian's Egypt is the best Egyptian website of all. Therefore my index would not be complete without it. 'Nuff said; take a look and see if you agree.
The outside of PaTeri's shrine came from
Hathor's Egyptian Animations.
You can read a good overview of Egyptian history at History of Egypt. The text is compiled from several sources, the main one being Sir Alan Gardiner's Egypt of the Pharoahs. This is part of the Egyptian Ministry of Tourism's website; by all means check out the rest of it.
The House of Ptolemy covers post-pharaonic Egypt, from the time of Alexander the Great to the present. We needed this: a lot of other websites get so caught up with New kingdom personalities and the pyramids that they overlook the end of ancient Egypt completely.
Index of Resources for Historians. Claims to have 2,500 links.
Isis From the Sea looks at the recent discovery of three submerged cities off Alexandria's shore. If you like this one, check out the Discovery Channel's page on the underwater excavation of Cleopatra's palace.
I have long felt that the Biblical Joseph lived in the XII dynasty, not the Second Intermediate Period as so many books suggest. The Joseph page at Christiananswers.net puts forth the evidence for a Middle Kingdom date.
Marianne Luban's Homepage has some imaginative portraits of how the New Kingdom pharaohs looked in life, based on their physical remains.
Mark Millmore's Ancient Egypt contains all kinds of Egyptian goodies: pictures of pyramids and temples, screen savers, stories of famous pharaohs, and lessons in hieroglyphics.
The animated butterfly on the shrine page comes from McMurry University.
The only television program I watched regularly in 1998 was the cartoon "Mummies Alive!" Sure, it's hokey and silly and makes a few historical errors (though there WAS a pharaoh named Amenhotep around 1525 B.C.), but like junk food, people get in the mood for it from time to time. Like all other current TV shows, fans have created webpages about it. The best one for this show is Brenna and Brittany's "Mummies Alive!" Page. Who knows, maybe you'll learn something anyway.
NOVA Online's Mysteries of the Nile is full of 360 degree pictures of ancient Egyptian monuments. You'll need to run QuickTime 3.0+ to see these properly.
Nunki.net is the official homepage of David Rohl, the controversial archaeologist who offers a revised Egyptian chronology. His books are great stuff--I have the first one.
Oxyrhynchus: A City and its Texts features a famous papyrus collection.
Rigby's World of Egypt. A great amateur Egyptian page, with lots of photos I haven't seen anywhere else.
How about a view of the Pyramids and the Sphinx from space? Here is a great satellite photo of Giza. Caution: This picture is more than 3 megs in size; on my dial-in connection, it took 24 minutes to load.
The Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. Also includes lists of modern and natural wonders.
Here is a page about Siptah, a little-known pharaoh from the late 19th dynasty.
Splendours of Ancient Egypt, a major collection of artifacts I got to see when it toured the US in 1996. From the Hildesheim Museum in Germany. How nice of them to leave the website up.
The Theban Royal Mummy Project is the best website I've seen on mummies so far. If G. Elliot Smith was still around today, I believe his website would look exactly like this.
TortoiseShell Cottage is a personal page dedicated to collecting as much human knowledge as possible, written by LauraL Hatshepsut.
True Origins: Egypt. Now this is what I call a well-done multimedia website!
Tutankhamun, Anatomy of an Excavation contains a database of records pertaining to Howard Carter's most famous discovery.
Tulane University's pictures of Egyptian art and architecture.
The Upuaut Project reports on current investigations of the Great Pyramid of Khufu.
Valley of the Kings Tour.
Virtually Unwrapped is an article that shows how to give a CAT-scan to a mummy. I'm going to keep an eye on this project; some folks think the subject used here is Ramses I.
The WWW Virtual Library is one of my favorite reference tools. Here is a link to the Middle Eastern Studies section.
Waseda University (in Japan) is involved in a number of excavations. "And there arose a new king in Egypt who knew not Yoshimura." (LOL)
The Xenophile Historian, my first (and still my best) effort at webpage design. If it is slow to load, go to the mirror site here.
The Yuya and Thuyu Museum takes a detailed look at KV46, the tomb of Tutankhamen's great-grandparents. From the delightfully eccentric Yuya Amenhotep.