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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › TaharqaTaharqa - Wikipedia

    Taharqa was the son of Piye, the Nubian king of Napata who had first conquered Egypt. Taharqa was also the cousin and successor of Shebitku. The successful campaigns of Piye and Shabaka paved the way for a prosperous reign by Taharqa. Ruling period. Taharqa's reign can be dated from 690 BC to 664 BC.

  2. Taharqa, also called Tirhaka, (flourished 7th century bce ), fourth king (reigned 690–664 bce) of the 25th dynasty of ancient Egypt ( see ancient Egypt: The 24th and 25th dynasties ). Taharqa succeeded his cousin Shebitku on the throne. Early in his reign, he supported Palestine ’s resistance against King Sennacherib of Assyria.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  3. Taharqa (reigned ca. 688-ca. 663 B.C.) was a Nubian pharaoh of Egypt. He was the last ruler of the Twenty-fifth Dynasty, the so-called Ethiopian Dynasty, and was driven out of Lower Egypt by the Assyrians as they began to conquer Egypt. When Shabaka conquered Lower Egypt and thus asserted Nubian rule, he was accompanied by his nephew Taharqa ...

  4. Jan 29, 2016 · Taharka was the most powerful of the black pharaohs. Taharqa was the son of Piye and the cousin and successor of Shebitku. He was a pharaoh of the Ancient Egyptian 25th dynasty and king of the Kingdom of Kush in Northern Sudan. He reigned between 690 and 664 BC. Taharqa, "The Black Pharaoh," focuses on a particular chapter in the history of ...

  5. Jan 27, 2021 · Taharqa (?-664 B.C.E.) Both a pharaoh of Egypt and a king of Kush (in present-day Sudan), Taharqa (meaning “young man” or “young warrior”) was the son of Piankhi (or Piye), the king of the Kushites who conquered Egypt in 744 and founded its 25th dynasty that lasted 88 years from 744 to 656 B.C.E.

  6. Oct 10, 2016 · Taharqa Server Costs Fundraiser 2023 Running a website with millions of readers every month is expensive. Not only do we pay for our servers, but also for related services such as our content delivery network, Google Workspace, email, and much more. We would much rather spend this money on producing more free history content for the world.

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