November 03, 2007
Nefermaat, a brother of Pharaoh Khufu, figures prominently in shedding light on this, heretofore, shrouded area about Ancient Egypt (See Nefermaat, wife and brown skinned son above). You see, there was a Kemetian architect named Hemiunu, Nefermaat’s son, who seems to have had more work done than the work on the Great Pyramid, there seems to have been work done on his face, pun intended. And he’s either very light-skinned or represents the core of one of the biggest frauds ever played in history.
Hemiunu was allegedly discovered in 1912 in a tomb within the enclave of the Great Pyramid. Scholars, such as Professor Manu Ampim, however, seem to agree that there are some strategically placed counterfeit Egyptian sculptures that don’t fit the aesthetics of Ancient Egyptian art. His research on the Rahotep and Nofret sculpture is a case in point. Rahotep was supposed to be a brother of Nefermaat (and Khufu, both sons of Sneferu). But looking at relatives of the apparently counterfeit sculpture is enlightning. Nefermaat is a Black man. Prince Kawab his nephew, Khufu's son, is a Black man. Khufu's predecessor Huni was a Black man. No, the much bandied depiction of Rahotep does not fit the family lineage; the Rahotep-Nofret sculpture is a fraud.
Of course there were light-skinned Blacks and very likely some Caucasians in ancient Kemet--just as there were Blacks in Early America. Nefertiti was certainly a very light-skinned woman (well more recent research makes that debatable) in the heart of the New Kingdom’s 18th Dynasty. But whenever I think of the one-drop rule of Black blood in the United States, I say what the heck, those who were purported to be Caucasian by European researchers were light-skinned Blacks in the ancient world. I'll let the experts rule on which ones were really Blacks and which ones underscore Western frauds. As a journalist, I'll just present the findings.
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March 12, 2007
Kawab’s fresco was discovered on the walls of his daughter Meresankh III’s tomb. It is said that he was Khufu's heir apparent, but never took the throne because of a naturally premature death or a rivalry with his sibling Djedefre.
Kawab was a scribe and aspired to rule in the manner of his grandfather King Sneferu, a cultured and wise king.
His brother Djedefre seems to have ruled only seven or eight years, according to traditional records, and was followed in rulership by his younger brother Khafre, whose likeness can be seen on the face of the Great Sphinx.
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