Monday, 15 November 2010

Website of the Week #5: Ancient Egypt Online

For this week's "Website of the Week" I've chosen Ancient Egypt Online: a new website dedicated to the study of ancient Egypt created by Nicholas Wernick, a Ph.D student in Egyptology at the University of Liverpool. This site aims to be more comprehensive and user-friendly than the current selection of Egyptological websites, and even though it is still in the early stages of development, it is clear that over time it will become a useful study tool for students of Egyptology and general interest alike. 

The different sections of the site are being written and designed by a small group of MA and Ph.D students from Liverpool, with the prior aim that the information supplied is as accurate and up-to-date as possible - this includes the current news stories that are regularly added to the news feed.

I must confess that I have a personal interest in the site; I have written some of the content and I have also supplied some of my own images of Egyptian sites. However, I do genuinely believe that the importance of the site as a tool for current Egyptological research will continue to develop as the different sections are added to over the coming months, and I would certainly recommend that you take a look.

1 comment:

  1. Wonderful Post i would to say thanks a lot because your blogspot post talking about Egyptian Pyramids Facts and i have blog too speaking about Ancient Egypt not only i post every day post related to Ancient Egyptian Pyramids ,Ancient Egyptian Pyramid Giza ,Ancient Egyptian Pyramids facts ,Ancient Egyptian Pyramids for kids ,Ancient Egyptian Pyramids history,Ancient Egyptian Pyramids images,Ancient Egyptian Pyramids information Djoser's Step Pyramid so thanks a lot admin again Www.Ancient-Egypt.Info ,,,


Yan Tan Tethera: A rhyme derived from a Brythonic Celtic language used by shepherds to keep sheep in many parts of England and Southern Scotland.

Until the Industrial Revolution, the use of traditional number systems was common among shepherds, especially in the Dales of the Lake District.

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