Quoting: Anonymous Coward 18200348 Quoting: davvi
... Quoting: Anonymous Coward 18200348
I am not claiming anything, I am stating facts. Egypt was a black civilization, like it or not. The moors are black like it or not. The moors contributed to your renaissance, upliftment and civilization, like it or not.
These are not blanket statements. I have provided you proof which you obviously are throwing out the window. I know the superiority complex runs deep in some people, especially when their whole view on their culture is being shattered. Its understandable not being able to handle being lied to your whole life.
But please do not take your anger out on the messenger, take it out on the truth, if that is any way so possible lol
not it was not! out of a 5 thousand year history blacks ruled egypt for about 75 years. pull you head out of reverend al's ass and read a history book.
egyptians, like it or not, are considered causcasians
[link to muse.jhu.edu
hahaahah more wishful thinking. You know what you say is false wow. first time i heard that one. thanks for the chuckle. faced with all this ignorance, it was needed.
no el stupido, wishful thinking on your part. i think we can agree that Egypt antiquities chief zahi hawas is an expert? then read and weep,
CAIRO (AFP) - Egyptian antiquities supremo Zahi Hawass insisted Tuesday that Tutankhamun was not black despite calls by US black activists to recognise the boy king's dark skin colour.
"Tutankhamun was not black, and the portrayal of ancient Egyptian civilisation as black has no element of truth to it," Hawass told reporters.
"Egyptians are not Arabs and are not Africans despite the fact that Egypt is in Africa," he said, quoted by the official MENA news agency.
Hawass said he was responding to several demonstrations in Philadelphia after a lecture he gave there on September 6 where he defended his theory.
Protestors also claimed images of King Tut were altered to show him with lighter skin at the "Tutankhamun and the Golden Age of the Pharaohs" exhibit which leaves Philadelphia for London on September 30.
The exhibition sparked an uproar when it kicked off in Los Angeles in June 2005 when black activists demanded that a bust of the boy king be removed because the statue portrays him as white.
The face of the legendary pharaoh, who died around 3,300 years ago at the age of just 19, was reconstructed in 2005 through images collected through CAT scans of his mummy.
The boy king's intact tomb caused an international sensation when it was discovered by Briton Howard Carter in 1922 near Luxor in southern Egypt.
[link to news.yahoo.com
now go and concentrate on your own history and leave the ancient egyptians alone.