Red Haired Mummies of Egypt
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Queen of Sheba/Hatshepsut

Moses and the Exodus


In the time of King Solomon, however, another individual entered the picture.  She was The Queen of Sheba (which roughly translated means “the Queen of the Southâ€�).  Egypt is south of Israel, and
according to the theories of Immanuel Velikovsky, the Queen of Sheba was Queen Hatshepsut.  Her temple at Luxor in fact describes her visit to the “land of Puntâ€�, and all the things she brought back
from there.  â€œPuntâ€� can be taken to mean, Israel --

After the death of Thutmose II in 948 BC Hatshepsut calls on Solomon for help. This information we read on one of his statues, `I was in this land under [her] command since the occurrence of the death of
[her] predecessor...'[P. Dorman, `The Monuments of Senenmut', (Kegan, Paul, London, 1988)]
But the best thing Queen Hatshepsut of Egypt brought back was the “seed of Solomon (Senenmut)â€�.    When she returned to Egypt, she gave birth to a child, whose name was Menelik.

The first year subsequent to the death of Thutmose II (948) would also be the 1st year of Thutmose III while still a child and the beginning of his co-reign with Hatshepsut. For the next 22 years, his `years of
silence', Hatshepsut with the strong support of her closest courtiers, among them Senenmut/Solomon (Ir she-El Amon)/Jedidiah [2.Samuel 12:25; ], rules over Egypt. Even when young Thutmose turned 16-18
years of age she did not relinquish the throne. It appears that Thutmose realized that he would not have a chance to climb the throne in his teens because of the influence of Senenmut in particular. And this
why today Egyptologists ask themselves the question, "How could someone with the drive and military ambition of Thutmose III stand by and allow Hatshepsut to retain the throne and virtually rule the country
from the time he was 16 until he reached 24, or, even less likely, 35 years of age?" [KMT, Spring 2000, p. 53] His revenge was that he sowed strife and discontent in the Egyptian educated servant of Solomon,
Jeroboam. We all know how successful that was.

In about 948 Hatshepsut is seated on the throne as pharaoh and she begins the construction of her mortuary temple at Deir  
el Bahari in her 7th year in 941 BC. At about this same time Senenmut begins the construction of his mortuary temple connected to that of his queen. The queens tomb (TT#353) however was found by Carter
in 1903 and penetrates 243 m (800 feet) deep into the rocks, so deep that air had to be pumped into it for the workmen to breath. Still another passage leads even further into the rocks but has not been
explored to date. Inside were found her sarcophagus and that of Thutmose I, but little else remained.

Two tombs prepared for Senenmut were found. Of these tomb 353 was never finished and sealed. The long, large tomb of Senmut (TT#71) located on the north-east corner of the temple of Hatshepsut, was
found by Winlock in 1927. It was found that his portraits inside were mutilated everywhere, though the name of Hatshepsut was left untouched. His quartzite sarcophagus was smattered into small pieces
strewn all around over a large area.

We hear the last from Senmut in his 16th year which corresponds well with the last 20 years of the reign of Solomon were the scriptures remain silent about events as if he was not in Israel during that time.
We think that after having met many of the kings from `the ends of the earth' Solomon indeed lived in peace during the 2nd half of his reign and that this situation allowed him to become Senenmut at the court
of his royal friend Hatshepsut. Certainly we do not assume that he twittled his thumbs in Jerusalem. That the Bible is silent about any events relating to this time may be due to Jewish embarrassment that
their king had such ties with Egypt and therefore they obliterated any memory of it in their writings.

Year 9 of Hatshepsut (-939) is the year when the Punt Expedition was sent out. For the next 10 years Hatshepsut was engaged in carrying out her many constructions. But in 930 BC Solomon/Senmut died
followed by the death of Hatshepsut in 926 BC.
The Queen was followed by Thutmose III who invaded Jerusalem in -925, the 5th year of King Rehoboam of Judah. The reign of Thutmose III lasted until about 899 BC.

For More Information on this
The Exodus

If the Exodus occurred at 1440 B.C. then the 18th Dynasty of Thutmose III (1504/3?-1450/47
B.C.) and his mother Hatshepsut (1503-1482), the woman king, would be considered
Moses protectors. Hatshepsut, the queen was forced to flee during the reign of Thutmose III.

"Moses was an initiated priest of Amon and the presumed son of Pharaoh's daughter.There
is no definite reference to Moses in Egyptian texts, but there is a great relationship between
the Egyptian Akhnaton and Moses in activities and events.  Akhnaton had a definite
relationship between himself and the priest of Amon

Historian Josephus asserted that the Scribes and the king eventually knew that Moses was
the 'one of the Prophecy' but did not slay him because of the royal protection.

At Deir El Bahri, there is a wall which depicts the birth of the future heir to the throne, one
scene shows a baby boy in the arms of Hatshepsut-the infant Moses!  There is also another
statue found deplicting Solomon holding a boy child indicating that he holds protection over
this child.

In Acts 7:22 Stephen in an address to the Sanhedrin asserts that Moses was not only
instructed in the science and learning of the Egyptians but was also endowed with oratorical
ability and distinctive leadership qualities.The last that we hear of Senenmut (Moses was
also named this..after father Senemut/Solomon) is in year 16 of Hatshepsut's Sheba's)  
Moses  slays an Egyptian (Ex 2:12) and flees Egypt (Ex 2:15) because pharaoh (Moses
replacement) wanted to kill him. Tomb No. 353 was for Moses, but work stopped when he
fled Egypt. The tomb remains unfinished .  At the death of the great Pharaoh, God appeared
in a burning bush to Moses.

There is no definite reference to Moses in Egyptian texts, but there is a great relationship
between the Egyptian Akhnaton and Moses in activities and events. The old religion of Egypt
at one time had lost its inspiration because materialism was increased and a reformation
was greatly needed. Akhnaton had a definite relationship between himself and the priest of

Senmut, (Solomon) holding child under his chin. When 'queen of sheba' claiimed Moses as
her son, he became the child heir-apparent to the throne of Egypt. The child wears the
serpent on the forehead and lock of hair on the right side of the head that designates a
prince of Egypt! It is Moses\

Acts 7 that Moses could have become the ruler of Egypt cf. Hebrews 11:24).

Thutmose III apparently did something that only occurred one additional time in the span of
Egyptian history.  Thutmose III, who undoubtedly hated her, completely eradicated nearly all
her monuments throughout Egypt. Only on one other occasion  Egyptian authorities
eradicated the monuments of a previous pharaoh and erase his name wherever found. That
was the case of the heretic pharaoh Akhenaten who closed all the temples of the Egyptian
gods and tried to get them all to worship a single deity -- the god of the sun.
The Exodus

The Gospel According to Egypt
Epitome of Ahmed Osman's books:
Stranger in the Valley of the Kings
Moses: Pharaoh of Egypt
House of the Messiah

Aye succeeded Tutankhamun as Pharaoh, but ruled only a few years before he too mysteriously
disappeared.(1) The army commander, Horemheb, married a surviving heiress (believed to be Mutnodjme,
a sister of Nefertiti) of the royal line and became Pharaoh in his place.(2) It was during Horemheb's reign
that Ramses was appointed commander of the Egyptian army. Ramses had formerly been the mayor of
Zarw, and upon his appointment as army commander, he began to expand the fortress city of Zarw which
was renamed Pi-Ramses (the House of Ramses) in his own honor.(3) Renewed building at Zarw was later
inititated by Ramses II.

When Horemheb died without heir and was succeeded by Ramses, the Egyptian 18th Dynasty came to an
end. In the Sinai desert, at the location known as Mount Sarabit, there are the remains of an ancient
Egyptian temple. It was here that the archaeologist Flinders Petrie found an exquisite statue of Akhenaten's
mother, Queen Tiye.(4) It was also here that a stele set up by Pharaoh Ramses I was found which declared
that the Aten and all its dominion were now under his rule.(5) What more logical location would there be for
such a stele than at the very spot where Akhenaten (Moses) would have spent much of his time in exile?
What other reason would Ramses have had to place this monument in such a remote area?

Osman deduces that if Akhenaten were still living, Ramses I, the erstwhile underling of Akhenaten, would
not have been allowed to make such a bold proclamation, or to ascend to the throne without a challenge.
The description of Moses' return from the wilderness, found both in the Bible and the Koran, includes
appeals which would have been used by Akhenaten to convince the elders of Egypt that he was indeed the
exiled Pharaoh and should as the only remaining Thutmosid be duly reinstated as king.(6)

Despite the former glories of the 18th Dynasty, Akhenaten was not welcomed back. Ramses had already
taken firm control over both the military and the government of Egypt. Akhenaten was forced once again to
leave Egypt. Perhaps, as the Bible describes, Akhenaten and the rest of his "chosen" ones who had not
accompanied him into exile, would have been sent away with due respect and with rich gifts (Exodus
12:35-36), but nonetheless they were sent away. As the Book of Psalms records, at this final departure of
Moses and his followers, Egypt was truly glad (Psalm 105:38), for in their minds, the reign of Akhenaten
was a mistake, and the reason Egypt had been so severely afflicted by plague. In the 19th Dynasty
Akhenaten, Semenkhare, Tutankhamun and Aye were excised from the king lists. They were considered to
have never ruled and the lengths of their reigns were added to that of Horemheb's!

The reign of Ramses I lasted only one full year, and correlates well with the death of the Pharaoh during the
Exodus as described by the Bible.(7) Josephus, quoting Manetho, states that those responsible for Egypt's
13 years of trouble were attacked by "Rampses" and driven out of Egypt.(8) At the time of the death of
Ramses I, his son Seti I, was involved in a military expedition in the Sinai,(9) because "the foe belonging to
the Shasu are plotting rebellion."(10) The Karnak Temple mural from which this record is quoted also
states, "the rebels, they know not how they shall [flee]; the vanquished of the Shasu [becoming like] that
which exist not."(11) It stands to reason that an attack on a tribe of bedouins(12) could have waited at least
until Ramses' burial ... unless Seti believed that they were considered a threat to the throne, or assisting the
people he considered responsible for his father's death. (The name Seti is derived from the Nile Delta god
Set. Set, in Egyptian legend was the murderer of Osiris. Later in Hebrew/Christian beliefs he became
namesake of the Biblical Satan.)

The following is a direct quote from "Egypt, Canaan, and Israel in Ancient Times" by Donald Redford.(13)
"Shasu [literally meaning "a people who move on foot"](14) are found in Egyptian texts from the 18th Dynasty
through the Third Intermediate Period. They most frequently occur in generalizing toponym lists where the
context helps little in pinpointing their location. But lists from Soleb and Amarah [in Nubia], ultimately of
fifteenth century [B.C.] origin [circa 17th/18th Dynasty] suggest that an original concentration of Shasu
settlements lay in southern Transjordan in the plains of Moab and northern Edom. Here a group of six
names is identified as in 'the land of the Shasu' and these include Se'ir (i.e., Edom), Laban (probably
Libona, south of Amman), Sam'ath (cf. the Shim'ethites, a clan of the Kenites: 1 Chron. 2:55), Wrbr (probably
the Wady Hasa) [, Yhw, and Pysps].(15) Elsewhere in texts of the 19th and 20th Dynasties, the consistent
linking of Shasu with Edom and the Arabah (Timna) places the identifications on the earlier lists beyond

"The localization of the 'Land of the Shasu' in the mountainous districts of Se'ir ... has an interesting
consequence for one name in the mentioned lists from Soleb and Amarah - 'Yhw (in) the land of the Shasu.'
For half a century it has been generally admitted that we have here the tetragrammaton, the name of the
Israelite god, 'Yahweh'; and if this be the case, as it undoubtedly is, the passage constitutes a most
precious indication of the whereabouts during the late fifteenth century B.C. of an enclave revering this god.
... Numerous passages in later Biblical tradition ... depict Yahweh 'coming forth from Se'ir' and originating in

Donald Redford goes on to state that the Shasu "burst with especially grievous force just before the
beginning of the 19th Dynasty across ... northern Sinai, cutting off Egypt's coastal route ... though Sety I had
little trouble in beating them back ..." But why had these descendents of Laban (uncle/father-in-law of Jacob
and great-great-great-grandfather of the Biblical Moses, Genesis 28:2) and adherents of Yahweh (i.e.,
Jehovah), whose homeland was in and around Mount Se'ir in Edom, suddenly appeared along the Via
Maris (Mediterranean coastal route and main artery between Egypt and Canaan) at the same time that
Moses and the Israelites are said (according to Manetho) to have been driven from Egypt by "Rampses?".

A reasonable deduction is that they were requested by Akhenaten to assist in his return to Egypt, either to
reclaim his throne, or to extract the remainder of his followers ("speak to Pharaoh about bringing the
Israelites out"). The size of the Shasu force (200,000 by the Karnak account), which may have included the
Exodus party ("the foe belonging to the Shasu"), and their actions (possibly raiding two Egyptian garrisons
along the Via Maris in order to obtain water)(16) were likely used as justification for a counterstrike by Seti.

The attacks on the Shasu were continued in the reign of the Pharaoh Ramses II who succeeded Seti, and
were again considered important enough to be recorded on the walls of the Karnak temple, and at the Nile
Delta city of Tanis(17) as well. Moreover, Ramses II's son and successor Merenptah lists another group (in
lieu of the Shasu) as being a victim of his father's campaigning in Palestine, namely Israel itself (Israel stela
account), indicating that by Merenptah's time Israel was recognized as a separate people apart from the
groups recorded by the Egyptians as living in "the land of the Shasu."

Mary Sutherland
World Famous Author, Researcher and Host of BUFO RADIO
Contact her at:
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of Kentucky commissioned her as a ‘Kentucky Colonel” for her work on the ancient sites of Kentucky. For the last 5 years, she has been exploring, mapping
and documenting the ancient underwater structures of Rock Lake – near Aztalan. For the last fourteen years she has been documenting the ancient sites
around Burlington, WI. Truth is her passion. She believes it is through truth that we will break ourselves free of our present entanglements in life. When we
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Hatshepsut, Queen of Sheba

Daughter of Thutmose I and Queen Ahmose. As was common in royal families, she married her half-brother, Thutmose II, who
had a son, Thutmose III, by a minor wife or concubine. The Egyptian tradition of having the Pharaoh marry a royal woman led
Thuthmose II to marry Hatshepsut. (The women in Egypt carried the royal blood, not the males. To become Pharaoh, the man
had to marry a female of royal blood, often a sister, half sister or other near relative. Usually it was the eldest daughter of the
previous Pharaoh.) Thuthmose II died soon after becoming Pharaoh, leaving the widow Hatshepsut, a child which  some have
called Neferura. Although this child was called a daughter, I believe it to be a male child born to Hatshepsut which would later
be known as Moses (sutherland )daughter Neferura... and a son by another wife When Thutmose II died his son, Thutmose III,
was appointed heir. However, Hatshepsut was appointed regent due to the boy's young age. . Dressed in men attire,
Hatshepsut administered affairs of the nation,
* building her magnificent temple at Deir el Bahari in Thebes
she made reliefs of her divine birth as the daughter of god Amun and goddess Hathor.
. Driven by the lust
for power and hatred for  Hatshepsut , Tutmose III murdered the pharoah, destroying her shrines, statues and reliefs.
disappeared in 1458 B.C. when Thutmose III, wishing to reclaim the throne, led a revolt. Thutmose had her shrines, statues
and reliefs mutilated.

Kings  Lists (as that of "Seti I" in Abydos, and "Ramses II" at the Ramesseum Temple in Thebes) have deliberately bypassed
her name. In addition, the scripts at the tombs of the 20th dynasty priests that included all the 18th dynasty royal family -
including princes who died young – have made no mention of her.
Notes by Mary Sutherland:
1.) In theory, Amun-Re could even take the form of the king in order to impregnate the chief royal wife with the successor to the throne (first documented during the
reign of Hatshepsut during the New Kingdom).

2.) Laws Against Marrying Commoners  - Due to the pharaoh family's copper based blood  they were forbidden to marry outside of their family line. Mixing the
copper based blood with hemoglobin based blood was risky and the offspring without risking problems with hemophilia, etc. There were the blue-bloods of
Ancient Times which extended into European Times. . They actually did have blue blood, and it was not hemoglobin based but copper based. They were
semi-human. (There are still to this day, some animal species in South America that have copper based blood systems.) There was a problem with hemophilia,
and not because of intermarrying. The problem was that they started to marry outside of the copper based blood system. Hemoglobin and copper systems don't
mix. That's where the laws against marrying commoners originated.