By Dr Deborah Vischak
This publication examines a gaggle of twelve historical Egyptian tombs (ca. 2300 BCE) within the elite outdated state cemetery of Elephantine at Qubbet el-Hawa in smooth Aswan. It develops an interdisciplinary method of the cloth - drawing on equipment from artwork historical past, archaeology, anthropology, and sociology, together with supplier conception, the function of fashion, the reflexive courting among humans and panorama, and the character of locality and neighborhood identification. A cautious exam of the structure, environment, and detailed textual content and picture courses of those tombs in context offers a origin for contemplating how historical Egyptian provincial groups bonded to one another, built shared identities in the broader Egyptian global, and expressed those identities via their own types of visible and fabric tradition.
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Additional resources for Community and Identity in Ancient Egypt: The Old Kingdom Cemetery at Qubbet el-Hawa
29 “Overseer of foreign lands” implies greater responsibility, and hence higher Â�status, than the more restricted “expedition leader”, an interpretation supported by the apparent status of the relative titleholders. The second title, imy-rA iaAw, “overseer of Egyptianized Nubians,” has engendered extensive discussion as to its exact nuance and has been variously translated as overseer of mercenaries, scouts, or interpreters. 30 Bell’s research into the linguistic origins of the word iaAw reveals its root meaning as “babbler,” a reference to the Â�unfamiliar speech of those so identified.
25 In the fifty years since Schapiro wrote these words, debates in both disciplines have led to more complex ideas of style, often leading to more aligned perceptions, yet differences still remain. The concept of style used in this analysis draws upon ideas from both disciplines. Because style is, as Schapiro notes, so essential to the history of art, the concept has received more extensive attention in this field. 26 While this analysis is not (strictly speaking) semiotic, many aspects of these theories find voice here, particularly in the communicative role of visual culture and of style in particular.
58 Titles related to expeditions and other engagement with Nubia are far more frequent here than anywhere else in the country. ” The titles, epithets, and autobiographies all emphasize the tomb owners’ work as expedition leaders, and Â�several of the official ones, especially the local version of the nomarch title, “great 31 32 Community and Identity in AncientÂ€Egypt overlord of the king”, seem to emphasize the close Â�connection between these officials and theÂ€king. Because Elephantine was so strongly identified with the business of expeditions into Nubia, both the limited reference to local administration and the highlighting of the close connections between the Qubbet el-Hawa tomb owners and the king is not surprising.