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  Autor/in  Thema: Abu Roasch
Taharqa  maennlich


Abu Roasch aburoasch.jpg - 33,78 KB
« Datum: 27.12.2004 um 20:49:35 »   

Ich lese mich gerade durch Lepsius seinen Abschnitt über Abu Roasch durch. Dabei ist mir aufgefallen, daß er u.a. von einer Ziegelpyramide(Nr.1) berichtet, die am damaligen Ortsrand stand. Hat die zufällig schon einmal jemand vor die Linse bekommen? Die Pyramide von Djedefre liegt ja sehr viel weiter entfernt auf einem Felsplateau. Existiert diese Ziegelpyramide überhaupt noch, da schon Lepsius vom Ziegelklau berichtet?
PS: Unten ist eine Abbildung von den Resten der Ziegelpyramide.
Viele Grüße T.

Re: Abu Roasch 
« Antwort #1, Datum: 28.12.2004 um 06:59:19 »     

Lieber Taharqa,

Francesco RAFFAELE's Seite (hier) berichtet über diese sehr grosse Stufenpyramide :

"Not to be confused with the other, earlier, mudbrick pyramid-enclosure (Ed Deir, sub v. Sanakht-Nebka), this huge monument in mudbrick was discovered in 1830s by J. Perring and surveyed by R. Lepsius (1842-3) who assigned to it the number I in his serie of Egyptian pyramids on the Denkmaler (1959).
It laid in the easternmost hills promontory in advanced state of ruin. (I.E.S. Edwards in Bard ed. E.A.A.E. p.82-3)
Dr. N. Swelim identified it (perhaps not correctly) as a mastaba; a rock core was penetrated from N to S by a 25° sloping corridor leading to a square funerary chamber of 5,5 m of bases and 5 m in height entirely cut in the rock. The mudbricks, inclined inward of 75-76°, laid over the rock core in accretion layers (I.E.S. Edwards cit.). Much of the mudbrick had been stripped away from its position. (cfr. photos in A. Dodson KMT 9:2, 1998 p. 36)
N. Swelim's researches ascertained the immense size of the monument which had a base length of 215 meters.
The Middle Kingdom date (in XII-XIII dyn mudbrick pyramids were built) can be excluded by the rock cut core (this kind of substructures is out of fashion already in the end of fourth dynasty) and by the presence of some Old Kingdom burials dug in its rock inner stratum which had already to be deprived of bricks at that time .
The mudbrick monument was never finished. Its attribution to Huni is hypothetical. (A. Dodson cit. p. 35-6)."


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