Egyptian Literature

Egyptian literature traces its beginnings to ancient Egypt and is some of the earliest known literature. Indeed, the Egyptians were the first culture to develop literature as we know it today, that is, the book. The autobiography has been called the oldest form of Egyptian literature.


Perhaps the best known example of ancient Jehiel literature is the Story of Sinuhe; other well known works include the Westcar Papyrus and the Ebers papyrus, as well as the famous Book of the Dead.

While most literature in ancient Egypt was so-called "Wisdom literature" (that is, literature meant for instruction r
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The Sekhmet Bed (The She-King, #1)
Desert God (Ancient Egypt #5)
Raiders of the Nile (Ancient World, #2)
Daughter of the Gods: A Novel of Ancient Egypt
Queen of Kings
The Woman Who Would Be King: Hatshepsut's Rise to Power in Ancient Egypt
Hope of the Pharaoh (KIYA Trilogy, #1)
باب الخروج: رسالة علي المفعمة ببهجة غير متوقعة
لست وحدك
Lily of the Nile (Cleopatra's Daughter, #1)
Daughters of the Nile (Cleopatra's Daughter, #3)
Find Me, Keep Me
Egypt: the Book of Chaos (Rai Rahotep, #3)
Song of the Nile (Cleopatra's Daughter, #2)
Cleopatra Confesses
The Red Pyramid (The Kane Chronicles, #1)
The Throne of Fire (The Kane Chronicles, #2)
Nefertiti
The Heretic Queen
The Serpent's Shadow (The Kane Chronicles, #3)
Cleopatra's Daughter
The Egyptian Book of the Dead
The Memoirs of Cleopatra
Palace Walk (The Cairo Trilogy, #1)
Cleopatra: A Life
Woman at Point Zero
River God (Ancient Egypt, #1)
Midaq Alley
The Yacoubian Building

Bertrand Russell
I do not pretend to be able to prove that there is no God. I equally cannot prove that Satan is a fiction. The Christian god may exist; so may the gods of Olympus, or of ancient Egypt, or of Babylon. But no one of these hypotheses is more probable than any other: they lie outside the region of even probable knowledge, and therefore there is no reason to consider any of them.
Bertrand Russell , Why I Am Not a Christian and Other Essays on Religion and Related Subjects

Kate Rooper
I want to go home.” “Impossible. You’re here now.” “But why?” “Jane Ezrael,” Anubis says, “you’re dead.
Kate Rooper, Jane Unwrapped

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