Akhenaten

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In existographies, Akhenaten (3335-3290 BE) (c.1380-1335 BCM) (IQ:170|#374↑) (PR:220|65AE / politician:55) (Time 100:2) (FA:1) (GAEG:2) (CR:41) (LH:8) (TL:49), hieroglyph: Akhenaten H1.png , meaning: "living spirit of Aten"[1], was an Egyptian pharaoh and religious reformer, noted for []

Quotes

Quotes | On

The following are quotes on Akhenaten:

Ikhnaton, who sought to reform religious conceptions in the light of reason is the ‘first individual’ in history.”
— James Breasted (c.1910), Publication; cited by Roderick Seidenberg (1950) in Post-Historic Man (pg. 86)
Akhnaton flung all these formulas into the fire. Djins, bogies, spirits, monsters, demigods and Osiris himself with all his court, were swept into the blaze and reduced to ashes.”
— Arthur Weigall (1923), The Life and Times of Akhenaton (pg. 121)[2]
“If Moses was an Egyptian and if he transmitted to the Jews his own religion then it was that of Ikhnaton, the Aton religion.”
Sigmund Freud (1939), Moses and Monotheism (pg. 27) [2]
Akhenaten’s fascination for the sun disc Aten is akin to constituting atheism.”
— Donald Redford (1984), Akhenaten: the Heretic King; cited by Karl Luckert (1991) in Egyptian Light and Hebrew Fire (pg. 109)

End matter

References

  1. Amenhotep-IV – Pharaoh.se.
  2. 2.0 2.1 Freud, Sigmund. (1937). The Man Moses and the Monotheistic Religion: Three Essays (Der Mann Moses und die monotheistische Religion. Drei Abhandlungen). Imago; Moses and Monotheism (translator: Katherine Jones) (Amz) (txt) (Weigall, pg. 26). Knopf, 1939.

External links

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