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13-Sep-2014 19:39

Hatshepsut was the chief wife of Thutmose II, Thutmose III’s father. Hatshepsut was described as having a reign of about 22 years by ancient authors.

She is generally regarded by Egyptologists as one of the most successful pharaohs, reigning longer than any other woman of an indigenous Egyptian dynasty. Josephus and Julius Africanus both quote Manetho's king list, mentioning a woman called Amessis or Amensis who has been identified (from the context) as Hatshepsut.

This very ephemeral ruler, who reigned for only a single year, would have been married to Queen Nitocris, who according to Manetho was the last Sixth Dynasty ruler.

(Grimal, page 89) So there is a good fit between the secular history of Egypt and the Biblical account with these two pharaohs; an extremely long reign is followed by a very short reign, as required.

(Various other women may have also ruled as pharaohs regnant or at least regents before Hatshepsut, as early as Neithhotep around 1600 years prior.) Hatshepsut came to the throne of Egypt in 1478 BC.

Officially, she ruled jointly with Thutmose III, who had ascended to the throne the previous year as a child of about two years old. The Petrie Museum of Egyptian Archaeology, London Although contemporary records of her reign are documented in diverse ancient sources, Hatshepsut was thought by early modern scholars as only having served as a co-regent from approximately 1479 to 1458 BC, during years seven to twenty-one of the reign previously identified as that of Thutmose III.

The nation of Egypt had obviously suffered a severe blow---as one would expect from what the Bible tells us of the events accompanying the Exodus. Evidence for the Exodus from Egypt is plentiful---as long as one has their Biblical chronology right, and thus knows to examine Egypt's history around 2450 B. Thutmose II fathered Thutmose III with Iset, a secondary wife. The length of the reigns of Tuthmosis I and Tuthmosis II, however, cannot be determined with absolute certainty.With short reigns, Hatshepsut would have ascended the throne 14 years after the coronation of Tuthmosis I, her father.Aardsma's work), that the First Intermediate Period should be lengthened by about 260 years. This would push the secular date for the end of the Old Kingdom back to around 2460 B.

The nation of Egypt had obviously suffered a severe blow---as one would expect from what the Bible tells us of the events accompanying the Exodus. Evidence for the Exodus from Egypt is plentiful---as long as one has their Biblical chronology right, and thus knows to examine Egypt's history around 2450 B. Thutmose II fathered Thutmose III with Iset, a secondary wife. The length of the reigns of Tuthmosis I and Tuthmosis II, however, cannot be determined with absolute certainty.With short reigns, Hatshepsut would have ascended the throne 14 years after the coronation of Tuthmosis I, her father.Aardsma's work), that the First Intermediate Period should be lengthened by about 260 years. This would push the secular date for the end of the Old Kingdom back to around 2460 B. According to Egyptologist James Henry Breasted she is also known as "the first great woman in history of whom we are informed." Her husband Thutmose II was the son of Thutmose I and a secondary wife named Mutnofret, who carried the title King's daughter and was probably a child of Ahmose I. In Josephus' work, her reign is described as lasting 21 years and nine months, while Africanus stated it was twenty-two years.