What is Egypt known for?

quot theories

in Egypt under the care of inept managers who neglected the horses to the point that some died of exposure and thirst. In England, his theory that Arabian horses should live under "desert conditions," even in a cold, damp climate, often meant the animals lived with insufficient fodder and exposed to an unnecessary degree to the elements. Under Judith, her management and breeding decisions improved upon the "desert conditions&quot

; theories of Wilfrid. Her addition of non-desertbred Arabian stock, such as the Polish-bred Arabian stallion Skowronek, created controversy, but the stud survived and prospered for almost fifty years until 1971, when the property itself was bisected by a motorway. Judith sold Crabbet horses all over the world, including to the United States, Australia, Spain and Russia. She also sold some horses bred from the Blunt lines back

green publishing

pleasures of food year 2001 publisher Chelsea Green Publishing isbn 978-1-931498-01-2 page 55 accessdate February 6, 2011 url http: books?id KVf94-rwpJ8C&lpg PP1&dq Slow%20food:%20collected%20thoughts%20on%20taste,%20tradition,%20and%20the%20honest%20pleasures%20...%20By%20Carlo%20Petrini,%20Benjamin%20Watson&pg PA55#v onepage&q&f false coauthors Watson, Benjamin A common theory is that the dish originated in Egypt,

free articles

the 1st century CE (Common Era) that glass mirrors began to show up, now believed to have originated in Sidon, in what is modern-day Lebanon. In Ptolemaic (History of Ptolemaic Egypt) Egypt small glass mirrors were made backed by lead, tin, or antimony. In the early 10th century

sharp driving

of day jobs in a factory, then as a house painter, a dishwasher, and later as an encyclopedia salesperson. They recorded their first maxi album ''Carte De Séjour'' in 1983. In 1984, with the help of British (United Kingdom) guitarist Steve Hillage, the group achieved a "sharp, driving sound" which played well on the radio, and the LP was entitled ''Rhoromanie''. In his songwriting, Taha wrote about living in exile and the cultural

independent position

thumb right 150px Turquoise (File:Turquoise_glass_stamp_of_calif_Mustadi_1170_1180.jpg) glass stamp of calif al-Mustadi, 1170-1180. British Museum. '''Hassan al-Mustadi Ibn Yusuf al-Mustanjid''' (1142 - 1180) ( Commons:Category:Egypt WikiPedia:Egypt Dmoz:Regional Africa Egypt

major ancient

ian temples, and cities in India, Holland, China and Japan. The '''Incense trade route''' or the '''Incense Road''' of Antiquity (see also the spice trade) comprised a network of major ancient land and sea trading routes linking the Mediterranean world with Eastern and Southeren sources of incense, spices and other luxury goods, stretching from Mediterranean ports across the Levant and Egypt through Arabia to India and beyond. The incense land trade from South Arabia to the Mediterranean flourished between roughly the 7th century BCE to the 2nd century CE. Commons:Category:Egypt WikiPedia:Egypt Dmoz:Regional Africa Egypt

science military

, and his secondary-stage high school education at the Halwan school in Cairo, Egypt. After completion, he spent two years at the Faculty of Science in Cairo University and was awarded the Bachelor of Science (Military Science) in February 1965 by the military college. He was the first among the foreign students to pass the college study. death_place '''Hassan Mustafa Osama Nasr''' ( Commons:Category:Egypt WikiPedia:Egypt Dmoz:Regional Africa Egypt

intricate design

of Malay and Islamic architecture are incorporated into the finishes of the building. Fine decorative khat (Arabic (Arab people) calligraphy) can be seen on the inner curve of the dome and parts of the walls. The calligraphy work was executed by the Egyptian (Egypt) calligrapher Shiekh Abdel Moneim Mohamed Ali El Sharkawi. Aluminium grills of intricate design can be found on the doorways, windows and walls of the Mosque. The windows are fitted with blue stained glass in order to reduce the amount of light that can enter the hall. The resulting filtered illumination renders a bluish ambiance to the interior spaces evoking a sense of peace and serenity. The high ceiling has triangular panels of red balau and ramin timber wood that are set in crisscrossing pattern. The dome is constructed of aluminium and the outer surface is clad with vitreous enamel-baked triangular steel panels decorated with a rosette (Rosette (design)) of verses from the Qur'an. The main prayer hall is over two levels, is fully carpeted and air conditioned and is one of the largest such spaces in the world. The upper gallery of the prayer hall is reserved for the use of female worshippers. The second floor houses a gallery, the ground floor contains the administrative office, conference rooms, library, reception and lecture rooms. Commons:Category:Egypt WikiPedia:Egypt Dmoz:Regional Africa Egypt

power plays

in 1277. The '''Burji dynasty''' المماليك البرجية ruled Egypt from 1382 until 1517. It proved especially turbulent, with short-lived sultans. Political power-plays often became important in designating a new sultan. During this time Mamluks fought Timur Lenk and conquered Cyprus. Constant bickering may have contributed to the ability of the Ottomans to challenge them. Their name means 'of the tower', referring to them ruling from the Citadel east of Cairo. div>

decades giving

" (translated: "superman"). After three months in 1870 as editor of the ''Daily News (Daily News (UK))'', Dicey was named editor of the Sunday weekly ''The Observer''. He served as the editor of ''The Observer'' for nearly two decades, giving the newspaper a scholarly tone but doing little to boost its small circulation. H.C.G. Matthew, "Dicey, Edward James Stephen", in ''The Oxford Dictionary of National Biography'', H.C.G. Matthew and Brian Harrison


'''Egypt''' ( lies within the Nile Valley of North Africa, but it is also considered a Mediterranean country (Mediterranean) as it is bordered by the Mediterranean Sea to the north. It is also bordered by the Gaza Strip and Israel to the northeast, the Gulf of Aqaba to the east, the Red Sea to the east and south, Sudan to the south and Libya to the west.

With over 87 million inhabitants, Egypt is the largest country in North Africa and the Arab World, the third-largest in Africa, and the fifteenth-most populous in the world. The great majority of its people live near the banks of the Nile River, an area of about , where the only arable land is found. The large regions of the Sahara Desert, which constitute most of Egypt's territory, are sparsely inhabited. About half of Egypt's residents live in urban areas, with most spread across the densely populated centres of greater Cairo, Alexandria and other major cities in the Nile Delta.

Egypt has one of the longest histories (History of Egypt) of any modern country, arising in the tenth millennium BCE as one of the world's first nation states. Midant-Reynes, Béatrix. The Prehistory of Egypt: From the First Egyptians to the First Kings. Oxford: Blackwell Publishers. Considered a cradle of civilization, Ancient Egypt experienced some of the earliest developments of writing, agriculture, urbanisation, organised religion and central government in history. Iconic monuments such as the Giza Necropolis and its Great Sphinx (Great Sphinx of Giza), as well the ruins of Memphis (Memphis, Egypt), Thebes (Thebes, Egypt), Karnak, and the Valley of the Kings, reflect this legacy and remain a significant focus of archaeological study and popular interest worldwide. Egypt's rich cultural heritage is an integral part of its national identity, having endured and at times assimilated various foreign influences, including Greek, Persian, Roman, Arab, Ottoman, and European.

Modern Egypt is considered to be a regional (Regional power) and middle power, with significant cultural, political, and military influence in North Africa, the Middle East and the Muslim world. Andrew F. Cooper, Agata Antkiewicz and Timothy M. Shaw, 'Lessons from for BRICSAM about South-North Relations at the Start of the 21st Century: Economic Size Trumps All Else?', ''International Studies Review,'' Vol. 9, No. 4 (Winter, 2007), pp. 675, 687. Its economy is one of the largest and most diversified (economy of Egypt) in the Middle East, with sectors such as tourism, agriculture, industry and services at almost equal production levels. In 2011 (Egyptian Revolution of 2011), long term President Hosni Mubarak stepped down amid mass protests. Later elections saw the rise of the Muslim Brotherhood, which was ousted by the army a year later amid mass protests.

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