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Akhenaten "Living in Truth"
So who was Akhenaten person and when did he live?
We do know that he was the father of Tutankhamen.
On September 29th, 2002 I made the following post:
Tut Killed Himself.
Posted By: REBrammer <Send E-Mail>
Date: Sunday, 29 September 2002, at 1:48 a.m.
In Response To: Re: The Murder of Tutankhamen (REBrammer)
Forensic examination revealed he had poison in his system. One of the Clostridium bacteria (C. perfringens, C. novyi or C. septicum)which normally reside in the gastrointestinal tract, as well as in the soil, being an anaerobic bacterium, had invaded a tramatized tissue, particulary around a deep necroctic wound. A release of hydrogen and carbon dioxide, subcutaneously from the necrotic tissue produce interstitial gas bubbles. Spores flourish in this anaerobic environment, which multiply and destroy cells in the surrounding tissue.
The onset of this form of Gangrene occurs rapidly and is an ongoing of the metabolic processes in the necrotic tissue. Anaerobic cellulitis may occur because of blood vessel thrombosis, spreading this infection quickly.
As the infection progresses, the person becomes pale, limp, and exhibits signs of toxemia and hypovolemia (tachycardia, tachpnea and hypotension).
Without treatment in time, delirium, coma and circulatory shutdown precede death.
That "Iron knife", being a good guess as to the source of this condition, pierced his thigh and he died by his own hand.
"With my last breath, I wish in the name of the Gods, do not allow the dominion to pass again, into the hands of foreigners."
belt dated to Tut reign, note dagger location
On hearing of this revolt, and in haste to mount his horse to swiftly finish the journey home, Tut managed to stab himself in the thigh with his own dagger.
Yes they rode on horseback
On February 3, 2006 the following article was posted by Discovery News:
Infection Killed King Tut By Rossella Lorenzi, Discovery News
Feb. 3, 2006 — King Tutankhamen died of an infection set in by a wound in the left knee, according reports in the Italian press which disclose the conclusions of new research on the 3,300-year-old boy pharaoh. (2547 year old)
Eduard Egarter Vigl, the caretaker of Ötzi the Iceman, and Paul Gostner, head of radiology at Bolzano General Hospital were both members of the Egyptian-led research team that last year begun examining King Tut's CT scan images.
They found compelling new evidence for a deadly infection after examining three-dimensional images of the left knee and foot, the local daily Alto Adige reported.
The CT scan revealed that King Tut's kneecap was broken, as well as his left foot. Moreover, the embalming liquid had entered the spaces within the knee fracture, a clear sign that the pharaoh was mummified when the wounds were still open.
"In the left knee we found traces of gold leaf decorations, probably depicting birds. They were deformed because they entered the knee violently," Egarter told Alto Adige.
According to the Italian doctors, it was likely that King Tut suffered a violent blow, most likely by a sword. The blow would have lodged gold fragments from the decorations of the pharaoh's armour or dress into the knee.
Shortly after, infection set in, bringing Tutankhamun to death at the age of about 19.
Indeed, about 130 walking sticks found among King Tut's fabulous treasure would support the theory he may have had trouble with walking during the last days of his life.
The best-known pharaoh of ancient Egypt, King Tut has been puzzling scientists ever since his mummy- and treasure-packed tomb was discovered in 1922 the Valley of the Kings by British archaeologist Howard Carter.
Only a few facts about his life are know. Tut.ankh.Amun, "the living image of Amun," ascended the throne in 1333 B.C., at the age of nine, and reigned until his death in 1325 B.C., aged 19. He was a pharaoh of the 18th Dynasty, probably the greatest of the Egyptian royal families.
Prior to the CT scan last year, archaeologists last opened Tutankhamun's tomb in 1968, when British scientist Ronald Harrison took a series of X-rays. The radiographs revealed a bone fragment in his skull, prompting speculation that the boy pharaoh was killed by a blow to the head.
But the CT scan revealed that the fragments were not broken because of an an injury incurred before death, but during the embalming process.
"Tutankhamun did not die from a blow to the head, but from an infection," Egarter said.
Egarter and Gostner are best known for their studies on Ötzi the Iceman.
In 2001, they spotted a flint arrowhead in Ötzi's left shoulder, embarrassing Austrian scientists who been had scrutinising the 5,300 year old mummy for several years.
The above report stemmed from the follow CT Scan:
PRESS RELEASE TUTANKHAMUN CT SCAN 8 MARCH, 2005
8 March, 2005, Cairo: Farouk Hosni, Minister of Culture, announced today that the Egyptian team has finished their examination of a non-invasive CT scan of Tutankhamun’s mummy. Zahi Hawass, Secretary General of the Supreme Council of Antiquities, states that there is no evidence that the young king was murdered.
team, which reviewed over 17,000 images, was headed by Dr. Hawass, and consisted
of radiologists, pathologists, and anatomists under the oversight of Dr. Madiha
Khattab, Dean of Medicine at Cairo University.
Lead radiologist Dr. Mervat Shafik and the rest of the team requested that three international experts, two from Italy and one from Switzerland, be permitted to review the images. “We need our opinion to be international, since people all over the world are waiting for the results of this important scan,” said Dr. Shafik.
Dr. Hawass announced today that the scientific team confirmed that King Tut died at about the age of 19. His bones, which indicate a slight build, show that he was well-fed and healthy and suffered no major childhood malnutrition or infectious diseases. In answer to theories that Tutankhamun was murdered, the team found no evidence for a blow to the back of the head, and no other indication of foul play.
2. Fractured Leg? The team has noted a fracture of the left lower femur (thighbone), at the level of the epiphyseal plate. This fracture appears different from the many breaks caused by Carter’s team: it has ragged rather than sharp edges, and there are two layers of embalming material present inside. Part of the team believes that the embalming material indicates that this can only have occurred during life or during the embalming process, and cannot have been caused by Carter’s team. They note that this type of fracture, unlike most of the others, is possible in young men in their late teens, and argue that it is most likely that this happened during life. There is no obvious evidence for healing (although there may be some present, and masked by the embalming material).
Since the associated skin wound would still have been open, this fracture would have had to occur a short time, days at the most, before death. Carter’s team had noted that the patella (kneecap) on this leg was loose (now it is completely separated, and has in fact, been wrapped with the left hand), possibly suggesting further damage to this area of the body. The part of the team that subscribes to this theory also notes a fracture of the right patella and right lower leg. Based on this evidence, they suggest the king may have suffered an accident in which he broke his leg badly, leaving an open wound. Although the break itself would not have been life-threatening, infection might have set in.
So how did I know how Tut died 3 years before the test results came in? Because the modern dates are dead wrong.
Supporting this, there is this mummy named USERMONTU, son of Besenmut, priest of the god Montu, Lord of Thebes. Usermontu was purchased from the Neiman-Marcus catalog in 1971. It is currently owned by the Rosicrucian Egyptian Museum in California. Using modern medical-procedures on the mummy (who also lost a tooth to DNA analysis), a team of doctors and scientists after very exhaustive study determined that the Egyptian priest was undeniably an 18th dynasty mummy and almost identical to the mummies of Ramses I & Ramses II.
After Caron-14 testing results came back showing that the mummy had died around 600 B.C. and not 1300 B.C.
Usermontu is depicted in the tomb of his brother Khons, First Prophet of Montu dating to the time of Ramses II. Usermontu is said to be born of Maia/Maay and listed as a vizier. The only Vizier by the name of Usermontu actually served under Tutankhamen.
The team included two scholars from Quinnipiac University in Connecticut Ronald Beckett, PhD, professor of Cardiopulmonary Science and a registered respiratory therapist, an endoscopy expertand Gerald Conlogue, PhD, an expert in paleoimaging -- an “x-ray man,” also a professor in the Cardiopulmonary and Diagnostic Imaging Department. our curator, Lisa Schwappach-Shirriff, MA, and Professor Keller, Ph.D. of UC Berkeley’s Department of Near Eastern Studies.
Usermontu, the Sarcophagus and coffin are of Ramses era
Ramses II= 84y old Ramses I= 90y old
Dr. Robert Bianchi Ph.D. in Egyptian, Greek and Roman Art from New York University's Institute of Fine Arts, served as a curator for 15 years in the Department of Egyptian, Classical and Ancient Middle Eastern Art at The Brooklyn Museum. He also served as an advisor for the Learning Channel's cable TV series, Archaeology.
As Scott diplomatically puts it, "The folks who would make the decision are in a flux right now."
"He came in the sarcophagus and everybody assumed it was him, but his style of mummification and the body position is from a different period. Now we call him the mummy who came in Usermontu's sarcophagus."
Battus received the surname The Lame because when he had a limp to his leg. Battus was proclaimed King in 550 BC by his maternal uncle Poly-archus.
Battus made an alliance with the Egyptian Pharaoh Amasis II [Ramses the Great]. As a sign of gratitude, Battus allowed Amasis to marry a Greek woman from Cyrenaica. Amasis chose Battus' daughter, Ladice to marry and they married after 548 BC. Battus reigned until his death in 530 BC
The next question was exactly who was running around in or about 600 BC. The answer is Amasis (Ahmose II) a pharaoh (570 BC - 526 BC), Cyrus the Great (576-530 BC) and Cambyses II!
The crux of the story goes something like this:
Cyrus' son Cambyses was leading an army of his subjects, Ionian and Aeolian Greeks (Sea people) among them, against this Amasis for the following reason.
(Pharaoh Amasis (Egyptian name Khnemibre Ahmose-si-Neit) had enlisted Carian and Greek mercenaries and had allied himself with Polycrates of Samos)
Cambyses I had sent a herald to Egypt asking Amasis for his daughter; he asked on the advice of an Egyptian, who advised it out of resentment against Amasis, that out of all the Egyptian physicians Amasis had dragged him away from his wife and children and sent him up to Persia when Cyrus sent to Amasis asking for the best eye-doctor in Egypt.
(The eye doctor was physician "Udja Hor Resenet" and it was the oldest daughter of Cyrus who had the eye problem)
Out of resentment, the Egyptian by his advice induced Cambyses I to ask Amasis for his daughter, so that Amasis would either be wretched if he gave her, or hated by Cambyses if he did not. Amasis, intimidated by the power of Persia and frightened, could neither give his daughter nor refuse her; for he knew well that Cambyses was not going to take her as his wife but as his concubine.
After considering the matter, he did as follows. There was a daughter of the former king Apries, all that was left of that family, quite tall and pretty, and her name was Nitetis; this girl Amasis adorned with clothes and gold and sent to Cambyses I as his own daughter.
But after a time, as he embraced her addressing her as the daughter of Amasis, the girl said to him, “O King, you do not understand how you have been made a fool of by Amasis, who dressed me in finery and sent me to you as his own daughter, when I am in fact the daughter of Apries, the ruler Amasis revolted from with the Egyptians and killed.”
This speech and this crime that occurred turned Cyrus' son Cambyses II, furiously angry, against Egypt. So the Persians say.
Now while Cambyses II was in Egypt he had several failed military disasters and when the Persians at home received news of this some of the most influential nobles revolted, swearing allegiance to the king's younger brother Bardiya/Smerdis. With their support, the pretender to the great throne of Cyrus seized power in July 522 BC as Cambyses II was returning home.
Now after Cambyses, son of Cyrus, had lost his mind, while he was still in Egypt, two Magus brothers rebelled against him. One of them had been left by Cambyses as steward of his house; this man now revolted from him, perceiving that the death of Smerdis was kept secret, and that few knew of it, most believing him to be still alive.
Therefore he plotted to gain the royal power: he had a brother, his partner, as I said, in rebellion; this brother was in appearance very like Cyrus' son Smerdis, whom Cambyses, his brother, had killed; nor was he like him in appearance only, but he bore the same name too, Smerdis.
Patizeithes the Magus persuaded this man that he would manage everything for him; he brought his brother and set him on the royal throne; then he sent heralds to all parts, one of whom was to go to Egypt and proclaim to the army that henceforth they must obey not Cambyses but Smerdis, the son of Cyrus.
On hearing of this revolt, and in haste to mount his horse to swiftly finish the journey home, Cambyses II managed to stab himself in the thigh with his own dagger. At that moment, he began to recall an Egyptian prophecy told to him by the priests of Buto in which it was predicted that the king would die in Ecbatana. Cambyses II had thought that the Persian summer capital of Ecbatana had been meant and that he would therefore die in old age. But now he realized that the prophecy had been fulfilled in a very different way here in Syrian Ecbatana.
Still enveloped in his dark and disturbed mood, Cambyses II decided that his fate had been sealed and simply lay down to await his end. The wound soon became gangrenous and the king died in early August of 522 BC.
The next question is did anyone in Akhenaten's family have an eye problem?
Yes...this is not Neferiti but rather Meritaten/Merytaten the oldest daughter of Akhenaten. It was her hair lock that was found in Tutankhamen's tomb because she was his mother. Her raised hand shows that she was a Queen. Meritaten's titles include Great Royal Wife, which can indicate marriage to her father.
A certain Akenkeres (Ankhkheperure Neferneferuaten) was a "King's daughter" and ruled Egypt for twelve years and one month.
We also get several small hints from Donald Redford (Egypt, Canaan, and Israel) on page 445, where he states that Meret-neit, in the year 627 BC, besought the divine healer "Amenophis son of Hapu", to release her from her eye ailment. We know that Amenhotep son of Hapu held office under Amenhotep III and Akhenaten.
Amenhotep son of Hapu Udjahorresnet
Now lets go back to Physician Udja Hor Resenet, the eye doctor who was mad at Amasis.
Physician Udja Hor Resenet, son of Atemirdis a priest of Sais, was the counsellor who helped Cambyses II. Udja Hor Resenet/Wedjahor-Resne had been the personal personal physician for King Amasis and was also responsible for the royal navy. He is the one and the same doctor who was sent to Cyrus in Persia. In 526 BCE, king Amasis died and was succeeded by his son Psammetichus III (Ankhkaenre Psamtik). During the transitional period, Udja Hor Resenet, defected to the Persians, so when Cambyses attacked Egypt he defeated his unprepared enemies near the Pelusian branch of the Nile.
Cambyses was made great
sovereign of Egypt and great king of all foreign countries. His Majesty
appointed me Wedja-hor-Resne his chief physician and caused me to stay
with him in my quality of companion and director of the palace, and ordered me
to compose his titulary, his name as king of Upper and Lower Egypt, Mesuti-Ra
[born of Re].
It should be noted that Darius, was Cambyses' lance-bearer at the time of his death. Darius I the Great (c. 549 BC– 485 BC; the son of Hystaspes, became king of Persia from 522 BC to 485 BC.
We have more information on Udja Hor Resenet who was related to Noblewoman Sekhemet Nefret and most likely her father.
Dan Morrison in Cairo, Egypt
for National Geographic News
August 16, 2007
An ancient Egyptian noblewoman's large stone coffin has been found in a tomb near the pyramid of Unas, experts announced yesterday
Archaeologists were digging near the crumbling pyramid in Saqqâra, 15 miles (25 kilometers) south of Cairo, when they discovered the tomb, which had been built more than 600 years before the noblewoman's death.
The find is another example of the enduring gravity of ancient Egypt’s sacred places, said expedition leader Ola el-Aguizy of Cairo University.
El-Aguizy said the coffin of the noblewoman, named Sekhemet Nefret, was the first from Egypt's 27th dynasty (525 to 402 B.C.) to be found in this part of Saqqâra, an ancient royal burial ground.
The walls of the burial shaft were made in part with carved stone slabs, known as stelae. The stone dates from the even earlier reign of the pharaoh Djoser, who was buried in Saqqâra's distinctive step pyramid.
Renovated Burial Grounds
El-Aguizy and her team were digging in a part of Saqqâra built during the reign of Ramses II (1279 to 1213 B.C.) when they found Nefret's sarcophagus.
Like other burial grounds near Egypt's ancient capital Memphis, the site was abandoned for centuries and then came back into use after the Persian conquest of Egypt in 525 B.C.
At that time, nearby temples were renovated and religious cults flourished.
Noblewoman Nefret's family had a direct role in that conquest.
She was related to Udja Hor Resenet, a physician and scribe. Resenet helped the Persian king Cambyses II conquer Egypt and later tutored the new ruler in Egyptian religion and rituals, said Zahi Hawass, director of Egypt's Supreme Council of Antiquities.
Inscriptions on Nefret's sarcophagus, or coffin, also identified her as the mother of a priest who presided over a cult devoted to Pharaoh Menkaure, the 4th-dynasty king who was buried in the third biggest Pyramid of Giza.
That means a woman of the 5th-century B.C. was buried in a tomb built in the 12th century B.C., in a shaft made with carved stone slabs from the 26th century B.C.
Meanwhile, her son led the worship of a ruler from the 25th century B.C.
Nefret's family continued to use this tomb for burials well into Egypt's 30th dynasty (380 to 343 B.C.).
"It seems at this time there was a revival of religious activity—that they worshipped the old kings, restored the old buildings," El Aguizy told National Geographic News.
The new activity brought the necropolis, as it were, back to life.
Nefret's sarcophagus was empty. Her body was likely taken by grave robbers, El Aguizy said, as they likely robbed several other sacrophagi found in shafts even deeper into the tomb.
One plain sarcophagus did contain the bottom half of a mummy, she added.
Biographical Text from Ramessid Egypt by Elizabeth Frood.
Page 107: Part 4: The Priesthood of Onuris at Thinis
18. The Tomb of the High Priest of Onuris, Anhurmose, at El-Mashayikh
At seventy-one columns, the biography of the high priest of Onuris, Anhurmose, is the longest known from the Ramessid period.
Anhurmose is shown flanked by his two wives, Weret Hetepet and Sekhmet Nefret. Between figures of Anhurmose and Sekmet Nefret is written:
The Osiris of the member of the pat, count,
God’s father, beloved of the god,
Pure of hands in adoring his horizon,
Who propitiated Shu and Tefnut with what came forth as his speech,
Who bound the amulet beneath the pendant upon the breast of Shu,
Who established the disc upon the head of Tefnut,
Chief of seers of Shu in Thinis,
High priest of Onuris,
Anhurmose, true of voice,
In peace on the west of Behdet (Edfu),
And his sister, lady of the house,
Songstress of Amun-Re, lord of the thrones of the Two Lands,
Sekhmet Nefret, true of voice, in peace.
The name Anhurmose means born of Anhur who is equal to Onuris.
Identified as Aries/Mars = Onuris or Anhur-Shu is also titled Saviour, becoming to the people their deliverer from human burden, due to their view of war as their source of freedom and victory. Slayer of Enemies, holding a spear, depicted in a kilt.
The iconography of Onuris that has survived depict him as a standing god, with a beard and a short wig that is surmounted by a uraeu and either two or four tall plumes. He is frequently depicted wearing a long kilt which is often decorated in a feather-like pattern.
His right hand is raised as if to thrust a lance (he is also known as the "lord of the lance") or spear, while his left hand holds a length of rope that may be symbolic of his role in capturing his lioness consort.
His association with the spear and ropes
also provides an inevitable link with the mythological struggle between Horus
and Seth, in which the hawk god used the same weapons to entrap and kill his
foe, the Hippopotamus.
This gilded wooden figure depicts Tutankhamen as the god Onuris.
Ruler of Anu Supreme Monarch of the Mesopotamian Gods, God of sky and heaven.
Anu was not Heliopolis This is most likely "Babylon in Egypt" or the original Babylon in Mesopotamia.
It could also be Dendera
Babylon in Egypt was a fortress city or castle in the Nile Delta built in the sixth century B.C. by the Persians. The area is known as Coptic Cairo and was situated in the Heliopolite Nome, upon the eastern bank of the Nile 10 miles south of Heliopolis.
Marruthe symbol of Marduk chief god of Babylon. Anu
The one honored by Neith-the-Great, the mother of god and by the gods of Sais, the prince, count, royal seal-bearer, sole companion, true beloved King's friend, the scribe, inspector of council scribes, chief scribe of the great outer hall, administrator of the palace, commander of the royal navy under the King of Upper and Lower Egypt, Khenemibre (Ahmoses II), commander of the royal navy under the King of Upper and Lower Egypt, Ankhkare (Psammetic III), Udjahorresne; engendered by the administrator of the castles (of the red crown), chief-of-Pe priest, rnp-priest, priest of the Horus Eye, prophet of Neith who presides over the nome of Sais, Pettuaneith; he says:
When the great King of all lands, Cambyses, came to Egypt, the people of all
(foreign) lands were with him. He exercised sovereignty in the land in its
entire extent; they settled down in it, he being the great King of Egypt, the
mighty Sovereign of this
country. His Majesty conferred upon me the dignity of Chief San, and granted
that I should be by him as Smer and Provost of the temple.
He assumed the official title in his name of Mestu-Ra (Mesutire).
I made known to His Majesty the grandeur of Sais, as being the abode of Neith, the Great Mother, who gave birth to the Sun-god Ra, the First-born, when as yet no birth had been, together with the doctrine of the grandeur of the house of Neith, as being a Heaven in its whole plan; together with the doctrine of the grandeur of the (other) temples of Neith, and of all the gods and goddesses who dwell in them, also of the grandeur of the Hat-nat (palace), as being the abode of the Sovereign and Lord of Heaven, together with the doctrine of the grandeur of the South Chapel, and of the North Chapel, of the house of Ra, and of the house of Tmu (atum), as being the mysterious abodes of all the gods.
The one honored by his city-god and all the gods, the prince, count, royal seal-bearer, sole companion, true beloved King's friend, the chief physician, Udjahorresne, born of Atemirdis, he says:
2 I made supplication to the King Cambyses against the people who had taken up their abode in this temple of Neith, that they should be dislodged from it in order that the temple of Neith should be restored to all its splendours as formerly.
His Majesty ordered that all the people should be dislodged who had taken up their abode in the temple of Neith, that all the houses should be destroyed, and that all their belongings which were in the temple, they should themselves carry out of the precincts of this temple. His Majesty gave order that the temple of Neith should be purified, that all its own people should be restored to it ////// people, Hours of the temple. His Majesty gave order that the sacred revenue should be restored to Neith, the Great Mother, and the great gods of Sais, as formerly. His Majesty gave orders to (restore) all their panegyries, and all their possessions as formerly. His Majesty did this because I had instructed him as to the grandeur of Sais, as being the city of all the gods who dwell upon their thrones within it for evermore.
The one honored by the
gods of Sais, the chief physician, Udjahorresne, he says:
3 When King Cambyses arrived at Sais, His Majesty came himself to the temple of Neith. He made a great prostration before her majesty, as every king has done. He made presents to the almighty goddess of all good things, to Neith, the mighty one, the Divine Mother, and to the gods who are in Sais, as all pious kings have done. His Majesty did this because I had instructed him as to the grandeur of the goddess, as being the Mother of the Sun-god himself.
The one honored by Osiris-Hemag,
the chief physician, Udjahorresne; he says:
4 His Majesty performed all the rites at the temple of Neith. He established the offering of a libation to the Lord of Eternity within the temple of Neith, as all Kings had done of old. His Majesty did this because I had instructed him as to all the rites at this temple performed by all the Kings on account of the grandeur of this temple, as being the dwelling of all the gods who abide for evermore.
The one honored by Osiris-Hemag, the chief physician, Udja-horresne; he says: His majesty did every beneficence in the temple of Neith. He established the presentation of libations to the Lord of Eternity in the temple of Neith, as every king had done before. His majesty did this because I had let his majesty know how every beneficence had been done in this temple by every king, because of the greatness of this temple, which is the seat of all the gods everlasting.
The one honored by the gods of the Saite nome, the chief physician, Udhahorresne, he says:
5 I established the property of Neith, the mighty one, the Divine Mother, as His Majesty had ordered, for an everlasting duration, I provided the monuments of Neith, the Mistress of Sais, with all good things, as does every dutiful servant for his lord.
I was a good man before his face. I saved the population in the dire calamity which took place throughout the whole land, such a one as had never happened in this land. I shielded the weak against the strong, I protected him who honoured me, and was to him his best p ortion. I did all good things for them when the time came to do them.
The one honored by his city-god, the chief physician, Udja-hor resne, he says:
6 I was pious towards my father and did the will of my mother; kind-hearted towards my brethren. I established for them what His Majesty had ordered, giving to them splendid lands for an everlasting duration, as His Majesty had pleased. I made a good sarcophagus for one who had no coffin. I made all their children to live, I made firm all their houses, I did for them all good things as a father does for his son when the calamity came to pass in this nome, yea when the dire calamity befell the entire land.
(He provided the tomb for Cambyses who is now dead)
The prince, count, royal seal-bearer, sole companion, prophet of those by whom one lives, the chief physician, Udjahorresne, born of Atemirdis (Atum), he says:
7 His Majesty, the King Darius, everliving, gave orders that I should come to Egypt whilst His Majesty was in Arma (Armenia) -for he was Sovereign of all provinces and great King of Egypt- to re-establish the school of the Hierogrammatists (house of life) and (restore) what had fallen in ruin.
And strangers conveyed me from province to province, bringing me in safety to Egypt according to the command of the Lord of the Two Lands. I did what His Majesty had commanded. I chose them from their (schools?) out of the children of the inhabitants to the great sorrow of the childless. I gave them to a skilful teacher who should instruct them in every kind of work. I provided all those who distinguished themselves with all that was necessary for the scribe's profession according to their progress. His Majesty did this in consequence of his knowing that this work was the best means of restoring what had fallen into ruin, of rendering firm the names of the gods, their temples, their revenues, and the celebration of their festivals for evermore.
The chief physician, Udjahorresne, he says:
8 I was devoted to all the masters that I had, and they bestowed upon me decorations of gold and gave me all glory.
9 O all ye gods who are in Sais! declare all the glorious things which the Chief San, Ut'a-Hor-Resenet, hath done; O grant to him all glory, establish for him a good name in this land for evermore.
10 O Osiris, Lord of Eternity! the Chief San, Ut'a-Hor-Resenet, puts his arms behind you to guard your image. Be there done to him all glorious things as he has done who protects your shrine for evermore.
11 A royal table of offerings grant Osiris Hemaka, abundance of bread, beer, beeves, geese, and all good and pure things to the image of the Chief San, Ut'a-Hor-Resenet, pious towards the gods of Sais.
12 A royal table of offerings grant Osiris abiding in Hat-nat, funeral offerings, bread, beer, beeves, geese, mummy bands, incense, and all good things to the image of the great San, Ut'a-Hor-Resenet, pious towards all the gods.