Black Christians : THE COURT FAVORITE?

Discussion in 'Christian Study Group' started by Chevron Dove, Dec 9, 2011.

  1. Chevron Dove

    Chevron Dove Well-Known Member MEMBER

    United States
    May 7, 2009
    Likes Received:
    +2,726 / -0
    HOTEL RWANDA…Tall Trees & Cockroaches?~ Biblical Translations
    THE COURT FAVORITE?~ Historical Connections [part X]
    And Pharaoh's servants said unto him, How long shall this man be a snare unto us? let the men go,
    that they may serve the LORD their God: knowest thou not yet that Egypt is destroyed?
    EXODUS 10:7.

    And Moses said, Thus saith the LORD, About midnight will I go out into the midst of Egypt:
    And all the firstborn in the land of Egypt shall die, from the firstborn of Pharaoh that sitteth
    upon his throne, …. EXODUS 11:5.



    Who Sat on Pharaoh’s Throne!? The Court Favorite & the Death Angel~

    Although he had other name titles, part of his name, ‘Smenkhkare’ reveals that he was connected to the Assyria [Mitanni] civilization and he surely was not recorded as being an inherited son of the king. But nonetheless he became a court favorite and became a co-regent and ruled alongside of Akhenaten. Did Nefertiti also leave because of his presence? Because of the Bible records and the Egyptian timeline, it becomes obvious that his presence was there at the time that Moses reappeared back in Egypt and therefore, there are some glaring issues to consider. Most modern scholars say that he either died at the same time of the death of Akhenaten or that he ruled after the death of Akhenaten and died two (2) years after but he actually ruled for about twelve (12) years up to the time of his sudden death as he was the victim of the Death Angel. The secular records are off by exactly 100 years* with regards to all of the Egyptian history beginning around some point after the world flood. So although they record Smenkhkare’s death to be 1336 BC, however the Exodus occurred 1436 BC and that would put Smenkhkare right on the mark. Therefore Smenkhkare was not only a co-regent to Akhenaten but he continued to rule after Akhenaten died as a co-regent to the young inherited King Tut until the time of the Death Angel. Therefore his accession to the throne was probably around the time Nefertiti fled and he was put in place of royalty after it became obvious that Neferiti’s sixth child was not a son and the result of her young daughter of whom also was unable to produce a son and perhaps this was when Nefertiti decided to throw her hands up and stage her exit. There was no records that showed Nefertiti had been disgraced at all, as some scholars suggest, and the future elevation of her daughters proves this. Although modern scholars offer a lot of confusion with their many varied dates offered in regards to the death of Akhenaten, Smenkhkare, and King Tut, they however manipulate major facts that would bring more truth to light.

    Some scholars once professed that Nefertiti was actually Smenkhkare and ruled after the death of Akhenaten but could not maintain this idea due to the fact that Smenkhkare’s presence was well documented as a man and of whom married the oldest daughter of Nefertiti when he became pharaoh and was depicted with her in ceremonies. Some scholars suggest that either Nefertiti or her daughter, Meritaten, ruled for twelve years which would have coincided with the entire time of the boy king Tut’s rule and this would be a key point however, the deception here would be based upon the rebellion and the paternal priesthood of the Thebans. Also if Smenkhkare died and his Royal Queen, Meritaten, was alive then wouldn’t she had been wedded to King Tut? Because this would have been the time that Thebans received the heir King Tut, he was then married to the other daughter Ankhesenaten of whose name was changed. The Aten religion was set up to compensate for matrilineal rule as Nefertiti’s position to act as high priest does prove but due to the rebellion of the Thebans, this would be why names were changed and the young heir to the throne was installed. In regards to the Thebans, King Tut was the leader and under these circumstances, both Nefertiti and Meritaten were considered queen regents, but in regards to the foreigners they continued to regard the matrilineal roles as being dominant. The Thebans though, would have regarded Smenkhkare as the actual regent during the young age of King Tut and the two queen regents as being secondary and therefore this would account for the debauched records presented by today’s historians. In the eyes of the Thebans, the Aten religion and movement had ended but to their folly, they expected the same court of the Aten to honor their ancient patriarchal system of priesthood and kingship with the installation of the young heir of Akhenaten! It becomes so clear that he had to have counselors and therefore it becomes obvious that the pharaoh Smenkhkare, his queen Meritaten, and Nefertiti probably did not die, but they were allowed to follow this young child back to Thebes and dictate over his throne…until his death! Had they had died of plague ten years earlier to the death of King Tut, then would it not have been well recorded?

    Under his name, Smenkhkare, and other name titles, Smenkhkare was allowed to continue to act as pharaoh supposedly until the child came of age but in regards to the foreign Asiatics, their worship of Ashtoreth, and their White Supremacist Color Caste system that prevailed over Egypt, they continued to regard the position of Nefertiti as being supreme. Her superior position in Egypt, Africa, was paramount and continued to allow the Egyptian system to operate and the rape of Africa to continue for the benefit of the Asiatic civilizations. Because only the heir to the throne and his young queen adopted Theban names that connected them to the Theban priesthood, and the other foreigners of the Aten Movement were not compelled to do so, this too became a confusion of which later secular historians continued to manipulate in order to hide ancient truths. Prior to the Theban rebellion, Nefertiti had changed her name to be attached to ‘the Aten religion’ and so did Smenkhkare, but after the rebellion, they may have either went back to their original name titles or added additional name titles but they were again, not compelled to adopted names that honor the Theban priesthood and this becomes the confusion. Although both Nefertiti and Smenkhkare had unique two-name titles, modern day historians add much confusion to these ancient people because however, they did share the same name in one aspect. Even though it has been well documented that Smenkhkare was indeed a co-regent to Akhenaten and then married and became pharaoh, after the death of Akhenaten, this fact have been suppressed. Although the tomb of Akhenaten in Akhetaten [Armarna] has been found, Smenkhkare was not recorded for being buried in Akhetaten. Therefore as would be expected, if he continued on as an high official after the rebellion and after the death of Akhenaten, he would have been buried in Thebes.  

    Smenkhkare’s birth name was said to be written as ‘Smenkhkare Djeserkheperu’ and certain aspects of both of these names are foreign. The root name ‘Djeser’ and the combination of ‘Dj’ [var. Tj] marks a foreign eastern presence even though it goes way back to pre-flood times and was connected to a foreign epithet for ‘serpent king’. But obviously when the Aten Movement began and Smenkhkare became a co-regent with the pharaoh Akhenaten, he added ‘an Aten name’ to his throne name of which became ‘Ankhkheprure Neferneferuaten’. The name he chose ‘Neferneferuaten’ was apart of the same Aten name that Nefertiti had previously chosen too, ‘Neferneferuaten Nefertiti’ after she abandoned the Theban religion and came to Akhetaten. So why would Smenkhkare choose the same name as Nefertiti after she disappeared and he became named a co-regent!? At any rate, his throne name was marked in ancient times and proves that it was indeed his name and therefore he was attached in ancient script to that two-name title and also with the entire name of ‘Ankhkheprure Smenkhkare Djeserkheperu’ of which he obviously adopted after the Aten Movement was put down. The root name ‘Kheperu’ was apart of his birth name and his later throne name but after the Aten Movement was put down, his two name title of ‘Ankhkheprure Neferneferuaten’ was changed to a three-name title of ‘Ankhkkheprure Smenkhkare Djeserkheperu’ and he therefore kept the first part of his earlier throne name ‘Ankhkheprure’. He obviously did not have to adopt a Theban name that would have attached him to the priesthood of Thebes as did the young King Tutankhaten of whose name was changed to ‘Tutankhamen’ [var. Tutankhamun] but again, the deception here would be in the very distinction of the name ‘Amen’ versus ‘Amun’ of which was apart of Smenkhkare’s birth name and of which modern day historians choose to not clarify.

    The Mene-Thebans were the first pharaohs to adopt this name title of ‘Amen’, but it became a common post-flood form of worship that included many other eastern foreigners and Asiatic-typed people including the Assyrians who came into Egypt but these later Asiatics and Thoths’ usage of the term ‘Amen’ was in direct contrast to the purpose of the earlier Mene-Thebans. The more ancient Mene-Thebans of the 12th Dynasty identified with the god ‘Amen’ because they were foreign and eastern ‘Black’ kings of whom had aligned themselves with the ancient ‘Menes’ [Narmer] but because they were also part-Theban due to their matrilineal links, they still honored the Nubian-Thebans worship of ‘Amun’ [The Hidden One], however these later foreigners of the 18th Dynasty had no regards for the Theban priesthood nor the worship of ‘Amun’, therefore the distinction between these two unique god concepts ‘Amen’ and ‘Amun’ [& Amon] became a demise altogether. So although Smenkhkare’s birth name attaches him to Assyria, Egypt and ‘Amen’, the break from Thebes for the Aten Movement proves this point. Although King Tutankhaten’s name was changed back to ‘Tutankhamen’ it has sometimes been written as ‘Tutankhamun’ due to the Thebans of whom rebelled but technically, his name was defined and in association with his ancestors and earlier pharaohs of the 18th Dynasty ‘Amen’. Like his forefathers such as Amenhotep IV [Akhenaten], Amenhotep III and Amenophis II [Amenhotep II], they had no respect for the Thebans but were able to hide their hatred under the name ‘Amen’ and this would be the same pretext of which Smenkhkare was born under as well. For this reason, he was later allowed to drop part of his ‘Aten throne name’ of ‘Neferneferuaten’ and go right back to Thebes under his birth name ‘Smenkhkare’ and new throne name of ‘Ankhkheprure Smenkhkare Djeserkheperu’ and continue to deceive the Thebans and modern day historians continue this deception when they do not clarify these name distinctions amongst the rulers of these times. 

    Another added confusion would be in regards to the throne name of the queen of Smenkhkare, the daughter of the pharaoh Akhenaten and Nefertiti. Some scholars imply that Smenkhkare was sometimes linked to a feminine form of his throne name as being ‘Ankhetkheprure Neferneferuaten’ [anKHET-kheprure’ instead of ‘Ankhkheprure’] and present confusion but due to the fact that she was present as his queen, she would have had that name as she would have been expected to assume the matrilineal dominant role as her mother did with this new religion of ‘the Aten’. Meritaten then as the Royal Queen would have been defined as being equal to Smenkhkare until the movement was put down. But what becomes really foul prior to her role as being the Royal Queen to the pharaoh Smenkhkare was her position prior to this role. Like that of her younger sisters, she too was married to her very father, the king Akhenaten, during the time that Nefertiti was present! But after the death of her younger sister Meketaten, the disappearance of Nefertiti, and the named co-regency of Akhenaten and Smenkhkare, whose wife was she at this time!? What role did she play in this co-regency? What was the purpose of Smenkhkare if Meritaten was suppose to take on the position as head royal queen? This was not the earliest time this kind of union occurred between the pharaoh and his daughter as Amenhotep III was recorded for doing the same thing but what role did Smenkhkare play under this Aten system? Was he put in place during the recent quest and doubt about whether Nefertiti would be able to produce an heir? Had it not been for the Theban rebellion he probably would have continued to assume his rule as pharaoh after the death of the pharaoh but obviously, he was not the legitimate son and heir to Akhenaten as was sometimes suggested and the honor was given to King Tut. But there had to be some significant reason for his being suddenly named as co-regent to Akhenaten during these transient times and yet, nothing credible has been confirmed? Could he had simply been a court favorite for some odd reason?

    Eventually, all of the problems that came about was completely blamed on the king and this proves that Nefertiti was eventually not regarded as a threat to Egypt and the future elevation of her daughters further proves this. The elevation of her other daughter along with the young King Tut also shows Nefertiti’s continued acceptance in Thebes as well. Nevertheless, Nefertiti’s abrupt absence from the records in the city of Akhetaten [Armarna], Smenkhkare’s immediate elevation as co-regent, the elevation of Meritaten as the Royal Queen, and the rebellion that followed about six (6) years later does show that there was some court mystery that surrounded the rule of the pharaoh Akhenaten during those six years and that probably contributed to the rebellion and his death. Once Smenkhkare was chosen by the king to be a co-regent it would be routine that his background would have been well recorded in many ways. But what was it about Smenkhkare that caused him to be so favored? What kind of background did he have to cause himself to appeal to the king and to be able to rule with him after Nefertiti suddenly abandoned her throne? Was he a military commander like Thutmosis I or, was he a brother of Nefertiti sent by the Mitanni king to rule with Akhenaten? What was his recorded appeal? These questions lead to some other revelations because according to what has been offered, there was no obvious or noted appeal that would have qualified him to become a worthy co-regent. So what did the pharaoh Akhenaten see in this mystery man that caused him to name him as a co-regent and put him in the position to become pharaoh over Egypt and in such a pivotal position he could have perhaps started a whole new dynastic line? In regards to his position as a victim of the Biblical Death Plague he was the firstborn son of someone but who was his father? Certainly his parentage would have been well recorded when he became the named co-regent.

    Could Smenkhkare had been the firstborn son of the vizier Ay [Ag] for he certainly was apart of this court and became the next pharaoh? Was Smenkhkare the firstborn of the pharaoh Ay [Ag] that sat on the young pharaoh’s throne? Did the tombs of Aya [Ag] in either Akhetaten [Armarna] or Thebes show that he had any children? Whether or not Aya [Ag] had descendants, why has this issue not been highlighted in modern script as he was definitely a long time prominent figure during these times? Could Smenkhkare had been an half-brother to Akhenaten and a son of Amenhotep III and perhaps one of his many, many wives? Smenkhkare’s addition to the royal court had to have been done with royal decrees and of which also could have made it easier for Nefertiti to leave without a lot of attention but, there was another curious issue that might have also cued Nefertiti to escape knowing that eventually there might be rumors and a rebellion. Without her presence surely people would soon murmur against the king of whom had given her the lead and was now abandoned by her but there were other issues too that was probably apparent to Nefertiti that would soon become a possible problem. Some of the statues and depictions of Akhenaten show him without male genitals and with obvious feminine attributes so did this mean that he was perhaps bisexual and did Nefertiti decide to leave abruptly because of a sudden revelation? Or was she already aware of this but chose to use it against the king at that time to shift the blame completely onto him and take the light off of her contributions to the outlawing of the Theban religion? Was this the reason why Smenkhkare chose to add the name title of ‘Neferneferuaten’ to his other throne name when he became co-regent of which was part of the same name that signified Nefertiti’s Aten name? Did they exploit Meritaten, the daughter of the pharaoh Akhenaten and Nefertiti, and used her as a front? Did Akhenaten have anymore relations with women after Nefertiti disappeared from her throne? Based upon a number of ancient depictions found of Akhenaten depicted with Smenkhkare, this certainly does seem to be credible.

    One depiction in the Cairo Museum and that was discovered in Amarna was of Akhenaten and Smenkhkare in a sensual pose, touching each other and although it was believed that this was the first recorded homosexual relationship in ancient Egypt, there has proven to be more in much earlier times. In fact some now say that Akhenaten’s religion of the Aten was based upon these ancient foundations and identical to a pre-flood cult and was definitely not monotheistic at all. At any rate when Nefertiti disappeared from the records, King Tut was only about four (4) years old and six years later when he was about ten (10) years old, Akhenaten died and afterwards, the royal court had to make some drastic movements in order to quell a rebellion. Did Nefertiti reappear at this time to go back south to Upper Egypt? The door was definitely open for Nefertiti to assume her place as the queen regent due to the full acceptance of her third born daughter of whom was married to the young boy King Tut. The blame for the attack on the Theban priesthood was now placed on the two past dead pharaohs, Amenhotep IV and his father Amenhotep III but the rest of the foreign court was able to remain in control over all of Egypt. The Theban temples were reopened, the Opet Festival was reinstituted and once again it became the crowd pleaser as the royal court rode behind the god Amun in the processions. It was not that much longer after the death of Akhenaten that a movement was launched against his presence and he became known as ‘the enemy of Thebes’ [Egypt]. But the names of some of Nefertiti’s blood relations still remained amongst the Theban history showing that the Asiatic presence still defined the government of Egypt. But after the Aten Movement was brought to an end, order was seemingly restored for the Thebans but as for the Syrians [& Hebrews], they became afraid due to the death of the pharaoh Akhenaten and they feared that a shift of attention would occur from the suppression of the Thebans in the south in Upper Egypt to them of whom were concentrated in the north in Lower Egypt, and their fears were soon justified. Cont.


    One theory holds that Smenkhkare was Akhenaten's male lover as well as co-regent, due to images found where a male (believed to be Smenkhkare) was depicted beside Akhenaten in a manner very similar to how Nefertiti was shown in earlier records….The figure is not dressed in a manner typical of the way the females in Akhenaten's family were depicted. Its clothing is more similar to Akhenaten's garments.

    Some have suggested that Akhenaten was homosexual4, and that Smenkhkare was his lover, based on the casually erotic poses they seem to be striking in some of the art of the period. Others have suggested that Smenkhkare was in fact Nefertiti under a different name, and this is bolstered by the discovery that Smenkhkare also took the title Neferneferuaten.

    Nefertiti -

    …Some scholars think that she was banished for some reason, and lived the rest of her years in the northern palace. On the other hand, she is shown wearing kingly regalia, executing foreign prisoners and, as some Egyptologists believe, ruling independently as king following the death of her husband ca.1336.

    AD 70-----545BC-----960-----1000-----1436-----1516-----2006-----2356-----2956-----4022BC

    And it came to pass in the four hundred and eightieth year after the children of Israel were
    come out of the land of Egypt, in the fourth year of Solomon's reign over Israel, in the month Zif,
    which is the second month, that he began to build the house of the LORD. 1KINGS 6:1.

    AD70 ----- The Destruction of the Temple of the Jews
    *The Star of Bethlehem-The Roman Empire begins
    545BC ---- The downfall of the Jews, Southern Nation
    960BC ---- The reign of King Solomon
    *956BC ---- the foundation of the Temple -- 1436 - 480 = 960BC~4th year of Solomon’s reign
    1000BC ---- The reign of King David
    1436BC ---- The EXODUS/The Death Angel
    1516BC ---- The Birth of Moses
    2006BC ---- The death of Noah
    2356BC ---- The Great World Flood
    2956BC ---- The birth of Noah
    4022BC ---- The Creation of Adam