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libyan

libyan

libyan Sentence Examples

  • The name, it has been suggested, is identical with Libyan or Libi.

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  • The chief event of his fourth Cabinet was the Libyan War.

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  • - The acropolis of this historic city looks on the Libyan Sea and commands the extensive plain of Messara.

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  • nearer the Libyan Sea than Phaestus, a small palace or royal villa was discovered by Halbherr and excavated by the Italian Mission.

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  • The non-nomads of these Libyan tribes dwelt in huts made of stakes supporting plaited mats of rush or asphodel.

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  • 155) says that it was the Libyan word for "king," that Battus was not called by the name until after his arrival at Libya, and that the oracle addressed him as "Battus" by anticipation.

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  • AwTockcyoc), a Libyan tribe known to the Greeks as early as the time of Homer.

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  • 177) describes their country as in the Libyan district bordering on the Syrtes, and says that a caravan route led from it to Egypt.

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  • Verneau discovered in the ravines of Las Balos some genuine Libyan inscriptions.

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  • This work is little more than a sailor's handbook of places and distances all round the coast of the Mediterranean and its branches, and then along the outer Libyan coast as far as the Carthaginians traded.

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  • by the Red Sea and the Libyan Desert respectively, and extending S.

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  • 2 Tawareq (Tuareg) is the Arab designation of the Libyan or Desert Berbers.

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  • In prehistoric times one of these colonies displaced previous inhabitants of Libyan origin.

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  • SYNESIUS (c. 373 - c. 414), bishop of Ptolemais in the Libyan Pentapolis after 410, was born of wealthy parents, who claimed descent from Spartan kings, at Cyrene between 370 and 375.

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  • He sustained many single combats, one very famous struggle being the wrestling with the Libyan Antaeus, son of Poseidon and Ge (Earth), who had to be held in the air, as he grew stronger every time he touched his mother, Earth.

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  • Phosphates occur also in Egypt, in the desert east of Keneh and in the Dakla oasis in the Libyan desert.

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  • The Greek towns lying west from Cyrene would naturally be called Libyan.

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  • Africa had passed to Rome, and Cyrenaica itself, bequeathed by Apion, the last Ptolemaic sovereign, was become (in combination with Crete) a Roman province (after 96 B.C.), this competition told more severely than ever, and the Greek colonists, grown weaker, found themselves less able to hold their own against the Libyan population.

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  • 3), calls him a Libyan by birth, and if the statement of Sozomen, a church historian of the 5th century, is to be trusted, he was, as a member of the Alexandrian church, connected with the Meletian schism

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  • It is not, however, improbable from a passage in Scylax that the site of the present town was occupied by a Libyan settlement.

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  • That this invasion is to be connected with the friendly relations which are said to have subsisted between the first of the Libyan dynasty and Rehoboam's rival is unlikely.

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  • at Medinet Habu, sculptured with very interesting scenes from his Syrian, Libyan and other wars and from religious festivals, is remarkable also for the unique entrance-tower which probably formed part of the royal palace.

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  • The cult of the supreme god spread throughout Egypt and was carried by the Egyptian conquerors into other lands, Syria, Ethiopia and Libya, and was accepted by the natives both in Ethiopia and in the Libyan cases, where civilization was low and Egyptian influence permanent.

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  • They are the termination of a stony plateau, containing several small oases, which southward joins the more arid and uninhabitable wastes of the Libyan Desert.

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  • It - -~ is bounded on the north - by the Libyan Desert above which rises a bold range of mountains; and a - it has a strange and pie illet d.

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  • North of Assuan it is called the Libyan Desert.

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  • Between Thebes and Khartum the western banks of the Nile are composed of Nubian Sandstone, which extends westward from the river to the edge of the great Libyan Desert, where it forms the bed rock.

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  • The superficial sands of the desert region, derived in large part from the disintegration of the Nubian Sandstone, occupy the most extensive areas in the Libyan Desert.

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  • Egypt normally included the whole of the Nile valley from the First Cataract to the sea; pure Egyptians, however, formed the population of Lower Nubia above the Cataract in prehistori.c times; at some periods also the land was divided into separate kingdoms, while at others Egypt stretched southward into Nubia, and it generally claimed the neighboring Libyan deserts and oases on the west and the Arabian deserts on the east to the shore of the Red Sea, with Sinai and the Mediterranean coast as far as Rhinocorura (El Arish).

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  • From El Kb southward its place was taken by Libyan sandstone, soft and easily worked, but unsuitable for fine sculpture.

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  • On the Libyan side the oasis of SIwa could be reached from the Lake of Moeris or from Terrana (Terenuthis), or by the coast route which also led to the Cyrenaica.

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  • Libyan, &c., but cannot stand by itself for the name of any particular foreign people.

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  • Apparently most of the fighting was finished by the fifth year of his reign; in his mortuary temple at Thebes he set up a stela of that date recording a great victory over the Libyan immigrants and invaders, which rendered the much harried land of Egypt safe.

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  • This fleet joined the Libyan invaders, but was overthrown with heavy loss by the Egyptians, in whose ranks there actually served many Sherden and Kehaka, Sardinian and Libyan mercenaries.

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  • In his eleventh year another Libyan invasion had to be met, and his suzerainty in Palestine forcibly asserted.

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  • Libyan soldiers had long been employed in the army, and their military chiefs settled in the large towns and acquired wealth and power, while the native rulers grew weaker and weaker.

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  • The Tanite dynasty may have risen from a Libyan stock, though there is nothing to prove it; the XXIInd Dynasty are clearly from their names of foreign extraction, and their genealogy indicates distinctly a Libyan military origin in a family of rulers of Heracleopolis Magna, in Middle Egypt.

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  • It required a strong hand to curb the Libyan chieftains, and divisions soon began to show themselves in the kingdom.

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  • Their leaders were Inaros the Libyan of Marea and the Egyptian Amyrtaeus.

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  • Herodotus's account of the caravan route uniting the saltoases of the Libyan desert (iv.

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  • The Fayum proper is an oasis in the Libyan Desert, its eastern border being about 15 m.

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  • The whole region is below sea-level, and save for the gap mentioned is encircled by the Libyan hills.

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  • It lies in the Libyan desert between 24° and 26° N.

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  • There are, however, numerous wells, water being obtained freely from the porous sandstone which underlies a great part of the Libyan desert.

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  • BERBERS, the name under which are included the various branches of the indigenous " Libyan " race of North Africa.

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  • Connexion has been traced between the early Libyan race and the Cro-Magnon and other early European races and, later, the Basque peoples, Iberians, Picts, Celts and Gauls.

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  • Randall-Maelver and Antony Wilkin, Libyan Notes (London, 1901); Antony Wilkin, Among the Berbers of Algeria (London, 1900); G.

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  • 230), early Christian presbyter and theologian, was of Libyan origin, and came from the Pentapolis to Rome early in the 3rd century.

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  • Egypt, which had already revolted under Libyan princes in the years 486484, and agair with Athenian help in 460454, finally asserted its independence in 404.

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  • On the 8th of March he started for Derna across the Libyan desert from the Arab's Tower, 40 m.

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  • Arius, a Libyan by birth, of Antioch by training (though earlier than the greatest days 'of that theological school), and a presbyter of Alexandria, represents the working of Aristotelianism.

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  • 6avcs, the name given by Herodotus to the fertile spots in the Libyan desert: it probably represents an Egyptian word, cf.

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  • For example, where the high plateau of the Libyan desert descends into a longitudinal valley between Syrtis and the Nile delta there are a few spots where the water comes to the surface or is found in shallow wells.

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  • The Cephisian marsh was one scene of man's birth according to a fragment of Pindar, who mentions Egyptian and Libyan legends of the same description.

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  • the Libyan and the Semite, from the intermingling of which in various proportions a vast number of " transitional " tribes has arisen.

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  • Throughout the rest of the Sudan is found Semitic culture introduced by the Arabized Libyan.

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  • It would appear that either Libyan (Fula) or, less probably, Hamitic, blood enters into the composition of the Zandeh peoples on the Nile-Congo watershed.

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  • The Nubian sandstone borders the Libyan desert on the south and south-west, but it is doubtful if this sandstone is of Cretaceous or earlier date.

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  • North of Darfur is the Libyan Desert, in which the western and northern frcntiers meet.

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  • West of the Nile there are a few oases-- those of Selima, Zaghawa and El Kab - but this district, part of the Libyan Desert, is even more desolate than the Nubian Desert.

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  • North of Khartum agricultural land is confined to a narrow strip on either side of the Nile and to the few oases in the Libyan Desert.

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  • According to Ridgeway, the original source of the finest equine blood is Africa, still the home of the largest variety of wild Equidae; he concludes that thence it passed into Europe at an early time, to be blended with that of the indigenous Celtic species, and thence into western Asia into the veins of an indigenous Mongolian species, still represented by " Przewalski's horse "; not till a comparatively late period did it reach Arabia, though the " Arab " now represents the purest form of the Libyan blood.

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  • And then on to oil exploration work in the Libyan desert.

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  • expulsion of all Libyan diplomats from British soil.

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  • MULDER: You think they'd roll out all of this material for one Libyan fighter jock?

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  • outset of negotiations, Qadhafi requested the participation of international organizations to help certify Libyan compliance.

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  • Vehement feud had probably long subsisted between these parties, when the Libyan war intervened to suspend the strife.

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  • The name, it has been suggested, is identical with Libyan or Libi.

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  • The English form "eremite," which was used, according to the New English Dictionary, quite indiscriminately with "hermit" till the middle of the 17th century, is now chiefly used in poetry or rhetorically, except with reference to the early hermits of the Libyan desert, or sometimes to such particular orders as the eremites of St Augustine (see Augustinian Hermits).

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  • (quoting from Varro): the Babylonian or Persian, the Libyan, the Cimmerian, the Delphian, the Erythraean, the Samian, the Cumaean, the Hellespontine, the Phrygian and the Tiburtine.

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  • The chief event of his fourth Cabinet was the Libyan War.

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  • - The acropolis of this historic city looks on the Libyan Sea and commands the extensive plain of Messara.

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  • nearer the Libyan Sea than Phaestus, a small palace or royal villa was discovered by Halbherr and excavated by the Italian Mission.

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  • The deep bay in which Zakro lies is a well-known port of call for the fishing fleets on their way to the sponge grounds of the Libyan coast, and doubtless stood in the same stead to the Minoan shipping (D.G.Hogarth, Annual of the British School, vii.

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  • The non-nomads of these Libyan tribes dwelt in huts made of stakes supporting plaited mats of rush or asphodel.

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  • 155) says that it was the Libyan word for "king," that Battus was not called by the name until after his arrival at Libya, and that the oracle addressed him as "Battus" by anticipation.

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  • AwTockcyoc), a Libyan tribe known to the Greeks as early as the time of Homer.

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  • 177) describes their country as in the Libyan district bordering on the Syrtes, and says that a caravan route led from it to Egypt.

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  • The Libyan nomads made their huts of asphodel stalks (cf.

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  • Verneau discovered in the ravines of Las Balos some genuine Libyan inscriptions.

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  • This work is little more than a sailor's handbook of places and distances all round the coast of the Mediterranean and its branches, and then along the outer Libyan coast as far as the Carthaginians traded.

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  • by the Red Sea and the Libyan Desert respectively, and extending S.

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  • 2 Tawareq (Tuareg) is the Arab designation of the Libyan or Desert Berbers.

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  • In prehistoric times one of these colonies displaced previous inhabitants of Libyan origin.

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  • SYNESIUS (c. 373 - c. 414), bishop of Ptolemais in the Libyan Pentapolis after 410, was born of wealthy parents, who claimed descent from Spartan kings, at Cyrene between 370 and 375.

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  • He sustained many single combats, one very famous struggle being the wrestling with the Libyan Antaeus, son of Poseidon and Ge (Earth), who had to be held in the air, as he grew stronger every time he touched his mother, Earth.

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  • Phosphates occur also in Egypt, in the desert east of Keneh and in the Dakla oasis in the Libyan desert.

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  • The Greek towns lying west from Cyrene would naturally be called Libyan.

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  • Cyrene was the first city to arise, being founded among Libyan barbarians by Aristotle of Thera (later called Battus) in the middle of the 7th century B.C. (see Cyrene).

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  • Africa had passed to Rome, and Cyrenaica itself, bequeathed by Apion, the last Ptolemaic sovereign, was become (in combination with Crete) a Roman province (after 96 B.C.), this competition told more severely than ever, and the Greek colonists, grown weaker, found themselves less able to hold their own against the Libyan population.

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  • 3), calls him a Libyan by birth, and if the statement of Sozomen, a church historian of the 5th century, is to be trusted, he was, as a member of the Alexandrian church, connected with the Meletian schism

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  • It is not, however, improbable from a passage in Scylax that the site of the present town was occupied by a Libyan settlement.

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  • That this invasion is to be connected with the friendly relations which are said to have subsisted between the first of the Libyan dynasty and Rehoboam's rival is unlikely.

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  • Tobruk has long been the outlet for the trade of the oases which extend from Jarabub to Siwah, and are a stronghold of the Senussi order (see CYRENAlcA); and it is also the headquarters of the Libyan sponge fishery, prosecuted by Greeks.

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  • at Medinet Habu, sculptured with very interesting scenes from his Syrian, Libyan and other wars and from religious festivals, is remarkable also for the unique entrance-tower which probably formed part of the royal palace.

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  • The cult of the supreme god spread throughout Egypt and was carried by the Egyptian conquerors into other lands, Syria, Ethiopia and Libya, and was accepted by the natives both in Ethiopia and in the Libyan cases, where civilization was low and Egyptian influence permanent.

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  • They are the termination of a stony plateau, containing several small oases, which southward joins the more arid and uninhabitable wastes of the Libyan Desert.

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  • It - -~ is bounded on the north - by the Libyan Desert above which rises a bold range of mountains; and a - it has a strange and pie illet d.

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  • North of Assuan it is called the Libyan Desert.

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  • Between Thebes and Khartum the western banks of the Nile are composed of Nubian Sandstone, which extends westward from the river to the edge of the great Libyan Desert, where it forms the bed rock.

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  • The superficial sands of the desert region, derived in large part from the disintegration of the Nubian Sandstone, occupy the most extensive areas in the Libyan Desert.

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  • Egypt normally included the whole of the Nile valley from the First Cataract to the sea; pure Egyptians, however, formed the population of Lower Nubia above the Cataract in prehistori.c times; at some periods also the land was divided into separate kingdoms, while at others Egypt stretched southward into Nubia, and it generally claimed the neighboring Libyan deserts and oases on the west and the Arabian deserts on the east to the shore of the Red Sea, with Sinai and the Mediterranean coast as far as Rhinocorura (El Arish).

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  • From El Kb southward its place was taken by Libyan sandstone, soft and easily worked, but unsuitable for fine sculpture.

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  • On the Libyan side the oasis of SIwa could be reached from the Lake of Moeris or from Terrana (Terenuthis), or by the coast route which also led to the Cyrenaica.

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  • Libyan, &c., but cannot stand by itself for the name of any particular foreign people.

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  • Apparently most of the fighting was finished by the fifth year of his reign; in his mortuary temple at Thebes he set up a stela of that date recording a great victory over the Libyan immigrants and invaders, which rendered the much harried land of Egypt safe.

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    0
  • This fleet joined the Libyan invaders, but was overthrown with heavy loss by the Egyptians, in whose ranks there actually served many Sherden and Kehaka, Sardinian and Libyan mercenaries.

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  • In his eleventh year another Libyan invasion had to be met, and his suzerainty in Palestine forcibly asserted.

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  • Libyan founded a separate dynasty in the Delta (Dynasty PC 0 XXI.).

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  • Libyan soldiers had long been employed in the army, and their military chiefs settled in the large towns and acquired wealth and power, while the native rulers grew weaker and weaker.

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  • The Tanite dynasty may have risen from a Libyan stock, though there is nothing to prove it; the XXIInd Dynasty are clearly from their names of foreign extraction, and their genealogy indicates distinctly a Libyan military origin in a family of rulers of Heracleopolis Magna, in Middle Egypt.

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  • It required a strong hand to curb the Libyan chieftains, and divisions soon began to show themselves in the kingdom.

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  • Their leaders were Inaros the Libyan of Marea and the Egyptian Amyrtaeus.

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  • Herodotus's account of the caravan route uniting the saltoases of the Libyan desert (iv.

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  • The Fayum proper is an oasis in the Libyan Desert, its eastern border being about 15 m.

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  • The whole region is below sea-level, and save for the gap mentioned is encircled by the Libyan hills.

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  • It lies in the Libyan desert between 24° and 26° N.

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  • There are, however, numerous wells, water being obtained freely from the porous sandstone which underlies a great part of the Libyan desert.

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  • BERBERS, the name under which are included the various branches of the indigenous " Libyan " race of North Africa.

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  • Connexion has been traced between the early Libyan race and the Cro-Magnon and other early European races and, later, the Basque peoples, Iberians, Picts, Celts and Gauls.

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  • Randall-Maelver and Antony Wilkin, Libyan Notes (London, 1901); Antony Wilkin, Among the Berbers of Algeria (London, 1900); G.

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  • 230), early Christian presbyter and theologian, was of Libyan origin, and came from the Pentapolis to Rome early in the 3rd century.

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  • Egypt, which had already revolted under Libyan princes in the years 486484, and agair with Athenian help in 460454, finally asserted its independence in 404.

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  • (see CYRENE), but it is certain that it was rather a Libyan than a Greek town at all times.

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  • On the 8th of March he started for Derna across the Libyan desert from the Arab's Tower, 40 m.

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  • Arius, a Libyan by birth, of Antioch by training (though earlier than the greatest days 'of that theological school), and a presbyter of Alexandria, represents the working of Aristotelianism.

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  • 6avcs, the name given by Herodotus to the fertile spots in the Libyan desert: it probably represents an Egyptian word, cf.

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    0
  • For example, where the high plateau of the Libyan desert descends into a longitudinal valley between Syrtis and the Nile delta there are a few spots where the water comes to the surface or is found in shallow wells.

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    0
  • The Cephisian marsh was one scene of man's birth according to a fragment of Pindar, who mentions Egyptian and Libyan legends of the same description.

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  • the Libyan and the Semite, from the intermingling of which in various proportions a vast number of " transitional " tribes has arisen.

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  • A slight qualification of the last statement is necessary, in so far as, among the Fula in the western Sudan, and the Ba-Hima, &c., of the Victoria Nyanza, Libyan and Hamitic elements are respectively stronger than the Negroid.

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  • Throughout the rest of the Sudan is found Semitic culture introduced by the Arabized Libyan.

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  • It would appear that either Libyan (Fula) or, less probably, Hamitic, blood enters into the composition of the Zandeh peoples on the Nile-Congo watershed.

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  • Leaving the forest zone and entering the more open country there are, on the north from the Niger to the Nile, a number of Negroids strongly tinged with Libyan blood and professing the Mahommedan religion.

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  • The Nubian sandstone borders the Libyan desert on the south and south-west, but it is doubtful if this sandstone is of Cretaceous or earlier date.

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  • North of Darfur is the Libyan Desert, in which the western and northern frcntiers meet.

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  • West of the Nile there are a few oases-- those of Selima, Zaghawa and El Kab - but this district, part of the Libyan Desert, is even more desolate than the Nubian Desert.

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  • North of Khartum agricultural land is confined to a narrow strip on either side of the Nile and to the few oases in the Libyan Desert.

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  • According to Ridgeway, the original source of the finest equine blood is Africa, still the home of the largest variety of wild Equidae; he concludes that thence it passed into Europe at an early time, to be blended with that of the indigenous Celtic species, and thence into western Asia into the veins of an indigenous Mongolian species, still represented by " Przewalski's horse "; not till a comparatively late period did it reach Arabia, though the " Arab " now represents the purest form of the Libyan blood.

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  • Vehement feud had probably long subsisted between these parties, when the Libyan war intervened to suspend the strife.

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    0
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