Luxor temple

The ancient Egyptian called it Ibt Rasit (the southern Haram), distinct from the Karnak Temple to the north of it. The building was dedicated to King Amenhotep the Third, and was dedicated to the cult of Amun Ka Motif, one of the images of the Amonite god, to which Amenhotep the Third belonged, to prove his entitlement to the throne and record it on the walls of the Holy Chamber of Birth. King Ramesses II completed it by adding an open courtyard. There are also booths dating back to Hatshepsut and Thutmose III. Alexander the Great also had traces of him inside the temple. Luxor Temple is connected to the temple of Karnak through the processions of the Grand, which is decorated on both sides statues of King Nakhtenbo I in the form of the Sphinx.

Omada area

It is omada called the new where the existing monuments were moved from its original location about 2.5 km during the Nubian rescue campaign, including the Temple omada, the Temple of Durr, and the cemetery of Benot.
Tuthmosis III and Amenhotep II were omada built. They built the interior of the temple and later the temple was added to the temple by Tuthmosis the Third and Tuthmosis the Fourth to commemorate the victories of the second Battle of Byblos. It was restored and renovated by King City I and transformed the temple into a church in the early Christian period. A brick dome was built over the roof of the temple and the inscriptions were covered with a layer of plaster. The temple is therefore the oldest and most preserved of the Egyptian temples.
The temple was omada important in the era of the modern state because of its strategic location, which emphasizes the Egyptian sovereignty on the southern border and shows this is clear through the scenes that Egyptian kings keen to register on the walls of the temple; the most important inscriptions inscription King “Amenhotep II,” which documents his victories Syria campaign (1424 BC), as well as the text of the completion of the construction of the temple in the third year of the reign of King “Amenhotep II”, as well as another view of King “Merneptah” documents the king’s success in repelling the Libyan attacks on the Egyptian border (1209 BC).
The temple of the monastery is located about 500 meters from a temple omada . This temple was adopted in the mountain slopes on the eastern bank of the Nile. It dates back to the reign of King Ramses II. This temple was dedicated to the idol “Ra Hor My Sister”, “Amun Ra” “Ptah”, and King “Ramses II” himself.
Many parts of the temple have been destroyed, but many of the scenes and inscriptions are still in good condition. The most important of these are the scenes of the Ramses II campaign on Nubia, as well as the worship scenes depicting Ramses II’s relationship with the various gods. The monks.
The cemetery of Benot is the only cemetery among the cemetery of the cemetery “Anaba” (the capital of Lower Nubia since the age of the eighteenth family), which was saved; for the bad condition of the rest of the graves, which were all clicked in the rocks of mountain slopes, where the cemetery was moved to its current location 40 How much of its original place. The cemetery is called “Pnot”, who served as deputy king in Lower Nubia during the reign of King Ramses VI. The walls of the cemetery are decorated with chapters of the Book of the Dead, as well as scenes depicting Benot and his wife worshiping some local idolaters, as well as a scene depicting “Benot”, which presents gifts to the statue of King Ramses VI,

Seventh Area

The temple was re-installed 4 km from its original location with the temples of Al-Dikka and the Holocaust in the area known as the Valley of the Seven.
The temple has a distinctive architectural design, with its front and front facing stone, while the inner part of it is carved into the rock.
The temple was used as a church during the period of Roman persecution. Its statues were destroyed and its interior walls were covered with a layer of mortar, which resulted in the preservation of many ancient Egyptian inscriptions and inscriptions.


The temple in its architectural design is similar to the temple of Abu Simbel in Aswan but it was subjected to a powerful earthquake that destroyed the facade and changed its entrance to the current area overlooking the marina. It has been engraved on the walls of many important scenes dating to the era of King Ramses II, such as the famous site of Cadiz, in addition to the worship scenes representing Ramses II with different idols, as well as some of the astronomical scenes depicting the seasons of the year and months, and also a scene depicting the name of Ramses II inside the tree The temple also has a huge statue of King Ramesses II resembling a statue of Minmon.