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  1. Umm El Qa'ab. /  26.1750°N 31.9083°E  / 26.1750; 31.9083. /  26.1750°N 31.9083°E  / 26.1750; 31.9083. Umm El Qaʻāb (sometimes romanised Umm El Gaʻab, Arabic: أم القعاب ‎) is a necropolis of the Early Dynastic Period kings at Abydos, Egypt. Its modern name means "Mother of Pots" as the whole area is littered with the ...

  2. Umm El Qaʻāb (sometimes romanised Umm El Gaʻab, Arabic: أم القعاب‎) is a necropolis of the Early Dynastic Period kings at Abydos, Egypt. Its modern name means "Mother of Pots" as the whole area is littered with the broken pot shards of offerings made in earlier times. The cultic ancient name of the area was (w-)pkr or (rꜣ-)pkr "District of the pkr[-tree]" (an unidentified ...

    • Fahd_Abydos
    • The Possibility of Medical Practice
    • Tombs

    abydos —Preceding unsigned comment added by 168.187.135.153 (talk) 17:55, 11 February 2009 (UTC) فهد عبد النعيم ابراهيم من قرية ابيدوس العرابة المدفونة هزة موقع ابيدوس بلد الحضارة —Preceding unsigned comment added by 89.203.15.231 (talk) 23:33, 18 May 2009 (UTC) فهد عبد النعيم ابراهيم من قرية ابيدوس العرابة المدفونة هزة موقع ابيدوس بلد الحضارة —Preceding unsigned comment added by 89.203.15.231 (talk) 23:33, 18 May 2009 (UTC)

    A highly controversial, and widely disputed, conclusion is that the burials were evidence of early medical practice of anatomy as attested by Manetho in Aegyptiaca. For example, if a subject accepted for medical assistance did not recover, the subject might be used in the continued study of anatomy, as evidenced by the burials of 338 individuals of various ages. This alternative conclusion, though less provocative than the theory of human sacrifice, does explain the increasing popularity of this dynasty of physician-kings among their subjects, particularly the nobility, as evidenced by the increasingly grand scale of the funerary monuments. For the subjects admitted, if one could not be healed, then one might hope at least to be buried next to the king. Based on these early references to the study of anatomy, it can therefore be argued that the early medical studies of these physician-kings, formed the basis for the traditional medicine practiced by Imhotepdecades later. Additionall...

    Are the tombs spread out or are they positioned like in the tomb map? From what I can tell through satellite maps, is that they aren't positioned exactly like in the map drawings. There is no mention of this, and it's a bit misleading. JanderVK (talk) 15:50, 10 April 2015 (UTC)

  3. Umm el-Qa'ab, "La madre dei vasi" (in arabo: أم القعاب ‎, Umm al-qaʿāb) è il nome moderno di una necropoli egizia. Il nome è legato alla grande quantità di frammenti di ceramica scoperti nella zona. L'antichissima necropoli si chiamava "Peqer" in geroglifico : /  26.175°N 31.908056°E 26.175; 31.908056.

    • Émile Amélineau
    • necropoli
    • 1895
    • Antico Egitto
  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Qa&Qa'a - Wikipedia

    Tomb Q, Umm el-Qa'ab. Qa'a (also Qáa or Ka'a) (literal meaning: "his arm is raised") was the last king of the First Dynasty of Egypt. He reigned for 33 years at the end of the 30th century BC .

  5. Umm El Qa'āb (terkadang Umm El Ga ab, أم القعاب) merupakan sebuah Nekropolis dari para raja Dinasti Awal di Abydos, Mesir. Nama modernnya berarti 'Ibu Pot', karena seluruh area dipenuhi dengan pecahan-pecahan pot yang dipersembahkan pada masa-masa sebelumnya.

    • Localisation
    • Archéologie
    • Patrimoine

    Elle est située à environ 1,5 km d'Abydos, dans le désert. Les archéologues divisent le site en deux parties : le cimetière B et le cimetière U. En bordure du village moderne, on trouve les « enclos royaux » des premières dynasties, le plus connu est celui de Shunet ez Zebib. La zone a été un lieu de vénération et de culte pour les anciens Égyptiens. Même bien après que le dernier roi y fut enterré, la nécropole fut un lieu de pèlerinage, surtout au Nouvel Empire. Elle a été également beaucoup visitée à la Basse époque. Elle comprenait également un cimetière privé qui demeura en activité jusqu'à la période romaine.

    Le site est fouillé par Émile Amélineau à partir de 1894 puis par William Matthew Flinders Petrie de 1899 à 1901, enfin depuis 1977 par l'Institut archéologique allemand du Caire dirigé par Werner Kaiser et par Günter Dreyer.

    Cimetière U : Cette zone contient les tombes des « rois » de la période prédynastique. Cimetière B : Cette zone regroupe les tombeaux des rois de la Ire dynastie et des deux derniers rois de la IIe dynastie :

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