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Flinders and Petrie
This hypothesis of the contents of the Mouseion, originally suggested by Nietzsche ( Rheinisches Museum 25 ( 1870 ) & 28 ( 1873 )), appears to have been confirmed by three papyrus finds – one 3rd century BC ( Flinders Petrie Papyri, ed.
* W. M. Flinders Petrie, History, vol.
The first precision measurements of the pyramid were made by Egyptologist Sir Flinders Petrie in 1880 – 82 and published as The Pyramids and Temples of Gizeh.
En route back to London in 1932 Gardner stopped off in Egypt and, armed with a letter of introduction, joined Sir Flinders Petrie who was excavating the site of Tall al-Ajjul in Palestine.
In 1892 he worked under the tutelage of Flinders Petrie for one season at Amarna, the capital founded by the pharaoh Akhenaten.
* 1853 – Flinders Petrie, English archaeologist ( d. 1942 )
Her work in Egyptology took place largely alongside her mentor and friend, the archaeologist Sir Flinders Petrie, whom she worked alongside at University College London.
Margaret Murray accompanied the renowned Egyptologist Sir William Flinders Petrie, on several archaeological excavations in Egypt and Palestine during the late 1890s.
Like most female academics of her generation, Murray had received no formal training, instead being taught Egyptology by Flinders Petrie.
Another Egyptian sling was excavated in El-Lahun in Al Fayyum Egypt in 1914 by William Matthew Flinders Petrie.
* July 28 – William Matthew Flinders Petrie, English Egyptologist ( b. 1853 )
* June 3 – William Flinders Petrie, English Egyptologist ( d. 1942 )
In the field of Egyptology, William Flinders Petrie pioneered sequence dating to penetrate pre-dynastic Neolithic times, using groups of contemporary artefacts deposited together at a single time in graves and working backwards methodically from the earliest historical phases of Egypt.
Most Egyptologists today side with Sir Flinders Petrie that Egyptian religion was strictly polytheistic, in which Thoth would be a separate god.
Egyptology became more professional via work of William Matthew Flinders Petrie, among others.
In 1880, Flinders Petrie, another British Egyptologist, revolutionized the field of archaeology through controlled and scientifically recorded excavations.
In 1899, Flinders Petrie opined,
Remains attributed to this pharaoh were indeed found during the excavations in this area conducted by Flinders Petrie, who confirmed the connection.
Siamun is cited as having built a temple dedicated to Amun, the remains of which were found by Flinders Petrie in the early 20th century, in the south of the temple of Ptah complex.
The excavations by Flinders Petrie revealed that this sector included armouries.
The first surveys and excavations of the 19th century, and the extensive work of Flinders Petrie, have been able to show a little of the ancient capital's former glory.
This temple was discovered in the early 20th century by Flinders Petrie, who identified a depiction of the Greek god Proteus cited by Herodotus.
Flinders Petrie excavated the area and found considerable signs of military activity.
The major excavations of the British Egyptologist Sir William Matthew Flinders Petrie, conducted from 1907 to 1912, uncovered the majority of the ruins as seen today.

Flinders and suggested
" Australia ", as a name for the country which we now know by that name, was suggested by Matthew Flinders, but first used in an official despatch by Macquarie in 1817.
Bauer ’ s biographer, John Lhotsky, whose purpose in writing Bauer ’ s biography was to revive interest in the man and his work, suggested in 1843 that Bauer ’ s name would “ long live in the recollections of posterity ” because of his drawings, the genus Bauera that was named after him, and Cape Bauer in South Australia, named by Flinders.
In 1890 Flinders Petrie discovered further papyrus fragments, which had been reused in constructing a 3rd century BCE Ptolemaic mummy case found in the Fayoum ; the palaeography suggested that the scroll was old before it was reused as waste, making these fragments the earliest surviving text of any Greek play ; the discovery occasioned a rash of new readings of the existing fragments.
Since the earliest proven English exploration of the area was by Matthew Flinders in 1802, writer Kenneth McIntyre suggested the keys may have originated with some earlier European explorers of the region, possibly Portuguese explorations.
( Bill ) Richardson of Flinders University, South Australia suggested the claim that Cristóvão de Mendonça sailed down the east coast of Australia is sheer speculation, based on voyages about which no real details have survived.

Flinders and first
Although the Period takes its name from the Ediacara Hills where geologist Reg Sprigg first discovered fossils of the eponymous biota in 1946, the type section is located in the bed of the Enorama Creek within Brachina Gorge in the Flinders Ranges of South Australia, at.
The coastline of South Australia was first mapped by Matthew Flinders and Nicolas Baudin in 1802.
Bungaree accompanied the explorer Matthew Flinders on the first circumnavigation of Australia.
The first cable tram line opened on 11 November 1885, running from Bourke Street to Hawthorn Bridge, along Spencer Street, Flinders Street, Wellington Parade and Bridge Road, with the last line opening on 27 October 1891.
Matthew Flinders was the first European to arrive in the region, whilst circumnavigating the Australian continent on HMS Investigator in 1802.
Subsequent to the survey by Flinders, the land was settled by a small number or Europeans, mainly along Cape Donington ( named after the birthplace of Flinders ), where the first grain crop was sewn in 1875.
The first European to discover the area was the French Admiral Bruni D ' Entrecasteaux in 1792 and he named it Cap Arride ; Matthew Flinders anglicized the name in 1892 and the park took its name from this feature.
For a long time, it was assumed that this indicated that she was a teacher by profession ( for this reason, Flinders Petrie donated the portrait to Girton College, Cambridge, the first residential college for women in Britain ), but today, it is assumed that the term indicates her level of education.
Matthew Flinders was the first recorded European to enter the Bay in 1799 touching down at the Pumicestone Passage, Redcliffe and Coochiemudlo Island.
In 1930, British anthropologist Sir Flinders Petrie, along with a team of archaeologists, discovered various primitive bowling balls, bowling pins and other materials in the grave of an Egyptian boy dating to 3200 B. C., which was over 5200 years ago, very shortly before the reign of Narmer, one of the very first Egyptian pharaohs.
The first Europeans to visit the area were the navigators George Bass and Matthew Flinders, who landed at Lake Illawarra in 1796.
It was first noted by European settlers when the great explorer Matthew Flinders landed on Kangaroo Island in 1802.
The coast was later first accurately charted by the English explorer Captain Matthew Flinders in 1802, during his circumnavigation of the Australian continent.
These graffittos were first reported by Flinders Petrie in 1883 and then lost to historians until the year 2001 when egyptologist Zahi Hawass rediscovered them.
The river was first explored by Bass and Flinders in 1795 on their first voyage on the Tom Thumb after their arrival in New South Wales.
The first white visitors did not arrive until 1798, when George Bass and Matthew Flinders were sent to explore the possibility that there was a strait between Australia and Van Diemen's Land ( now Tasmania ).
The first British to enter the bay were the crews of the, commanded by John Murray and, ten weeks later, the HMS Investigator commanded by Matthew Flinders, in 1802.
" This was no more than a just tribute to my worthy friend and companion ," Flinders wrote, " for the extreme dangers and fatigues he had undergone, in first entering it in a whaleboat, and to the correct judgement he had formed, from various indications, of the existence of a wide opening between Van Diemen's Land and New South Wales.
Macquarie formally adopted the name Australia for the continent, the name earlier proposed by the first circumnavigator of Australia, Matthew Flinders.

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