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ID:1475521
User:209.68.90.7
Article:Philae
Diff:
m (Reverted edits by 66.154.209.16 (talk) to last revision by Xqbot (HG))
(Nearby Locations of Interest)
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==Nearby Locations of Interest==
 
==Nearby Locations of Interest==
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It was made in 2089
Prior to the inundation, a little west of Philae lay a larger island, anciently called Snem or Senmut, but now [[Beghé]]. It is very precipitous, and from its most elevated peak affords a fine view of the Nile, from its smooth surface south of the islands to its plunge over the shelves of rock that form the [[First Cataract]]. Philae, Beghé, and another lesser island divided the river into four principal streams, and north of them it took a rapid turn to the west and then to the north, where the cataract begins.
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Prior to the inundation, a little bit west of Philae lay a larger island, anciently called Snem or Senmut, but now [[Beghé]]. It is very precipitous, and from its most elevated peak affords a fine view of the Nile, from its smooth surface south of the islands to its plunge over the shelves of rock that form the [[First Cataract]]. Philae, Beghé, and another lesser island divided the river into four principal streams, and north of them it took a rapid turn to the west and then to the north, where the cataract begins.Yay
   
 
Beghé, like Philae, was a holy island; its and rocks are inscribed with the names and titles of [[Amenhotep III]], [[Rameses the Great]], [[Psammetichus]]{{dn|date=April 2012}}, [[Apries]], and [[Amasis]]{{dn|date=April 2012}}, together with memorials of the later Macedonian and Roman rulers of Egypt. Its principal ruins consisted of the propylon and two columns of a temple, which was apparently of small dimensions, but of elegant proportions. Near them were the fragments of two colossal granite statues and also an excellent piece of masonry of much later date, having the aspect of an arch belonging to some [[Greek Church|Greek church]] or [[Saracen|Saracen mosque]].
 
Beghé, like Philae, was a holy island; its and rocks are inscribed with the names and titles of [[Amenhotep III]], [[Rameses the Great]], [[Psammetichus]]{{dn|date=April 2012}}, [[Apries]], and [[Amasis]]{{dn|date=April 2012}}, together with memorials of the later Macedonian and Roman rulers of Egypt. Its principal ruins consisted of the propylon and two columns of a temple, which was apparently of small dimensions, but of elegant proportions. Near them were the fragments of two colossal granite statues and also an excellent piece of masonry of much later date, having the aspect of an arch belonging to some [[Greek Church|Greek church]] or [[Saracen|Saracen mosque]].
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