25/12/2006 Issue 204 Past Issues

Red Sea Newsletter

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History of Egypt...



Somewhere during the reign of Amenemhat IV, the penultimate king of the 12th Dynasty, the regular expeditions to the copper and turquoise mines of the Sinai came to a stop. At about the same time, the archaeological record shows that a man of obvious foreign origin, usurped royal power and controlled at least part of the Nile Delta. He was succeeded by a long list of foreign kings, whose control never seems to have exceeded Lower Egypt and that are grouped in the 14th Dynasty, which ruled from the city of Avaris.

The circumstances under which a foreigner was able to seize power over a prosperous region in the country, are not known. Perhaps Amenemhat IV's non-royal parentage caused some dynastic feud with the remaining members of the old royal family, weakening the position of the central government. The fact that Amenemhat IV's immediate successor, Nefrusobek, was not one of his surviving sons, but a daughter of Amenemhat III, may have been an ultimate attempt of the members of the 12th Dynasty to hold on to power.

That this attempt, if that is indeed what it was, failed, is shown by the fact that Nefrusobek's successor, Sebekhotep I, was the son of Amenemhat IV and thus no longer a member of the 12th Dynasty. Sebekhotep I is therefor considered to be the founder of the 13th Dynasty, which ruled Upper-Egypt from Itj-Tawi near the Fayum oasis and Memphis, while the 14th Dynasty held power over at least the eastern part if not the whole of Lower Egypt.

The tombs of the early 14th Dynasty in the Delta contained several military objects, which could indicate that the relationship of this Lower Egyptian Dynasty with the last rulers of the 12th and the first rulers of the 13th Dynasties may have been of a military nature. That any initial hostilities between the Upper and the Lower Egyptian Dynasties were ended soon is shown by the fact that the kings of the 13th Dynasty were able to trade with the Near East, while the 14th Dynasty could trade with Nubia, each dynasty thus allowing the other one a safe passage on its trading routes.

Despite the initial rivalery and the kings of the 13th Dynasty still officially claiming kingship over the entire country, the first halves of both concurrent dynasties appear to have been fairly stable. The second part of the 13th Dynasty, however, was marked by usurpations and kings openly proclaiming their non-royal birth. At the same time, the kings of the 14th Dynasty became more and more ephemeral figures. The last kings of the two dynasties followed each other in rapid succession which drastically weakened the authority of their governments.

Remarkably, several kings of the second half of the 14th Dynasty, had the word nourrishment as part of their royal names, an indication that the provisions of food become a topic of high political importance. At the same time, burials in Avaris, the capital of the 14th Dynasty, often lacked the usual food offerings and have the character of quick mass interments. All of this appears to point towards famines ravaging the otherwise very fertile Nile Delta. The results of these famines may have been felt throughout the entire country. Not only may there have been a general lack of food in the whole of Egypt, but famines quite often resulted in plagues which explain the quick succession of kings in both Dynasties.

As a result of the weakened positions of the 13th and 14th Dynasties, Egypt lay open to any outside aggression. At around 1640 BC, Egypt was invaded by a group of Canaanites, whose leader used the title HqA-xAs.wt, 'ruler of the foreign land', or Hyksos.

The Hyksos easily conquered Avaris as well as Memphis, causing the end of both the 13th and 14th Dynasty and founding their own dynasty, the 15th Dynasty. The fall of the 13th Dynasty created a power vacuum in the southern part of Upper-Egypt, which was quickly filled by two local dynasties: one in Abydos and one in Thebes, the latter's power extending from Thebes to Aswan in the South. The kings of the Theban dynasty are grouped in the 16th Dynasty.

At the same time, the Hyksos pressed on further to the South as well, and after it had been independant for about 20 years, they made an end to the Abydene Dynasty. It would take them another 30 years before they would succesfully end the 16th Dynasty and enforcing their rule upon the entire country.

The Hyksos kings, however, were not able to maintain their control over the whole of Egypt, and only a few years after it had been conquered, Thebes again arose as an independent state, and home to the 17th Dynasty. The circumstances that led to Thebes' renewed independance are not clear. A change of power in the 15th Dynasty may hint at some dynastic troubles among the Hyksos, and it is possible that the Thebans took advantage of the situation not only to reclaim their autonomy but also to extend their rule as far North as Abydos.

After the Theban conquest of Abydos, a status quo appears to have been established between the 15th and 17th Dynasty and both dynasties even appear to have entered into trade. This situation lasted at least until the reign of Seqenenre, the penultimate king of the 17th Dynasty, during which hostilities between the Thebans and the Hyksos appear to have been reinitiated. A Ramesside story relates about a quarell between Seqenenre and Apophis, the penultimate king of the 15th Dynasty. The historicity of this story can, of course, be doubted, but the mummy of Seqenenre shows signs of a violent death, consistend with the weapons that the Hyksos could have used.

The first historically recorded traces of a war against the Hyksos are dated to the reign of Seqenenre's successor, Kamose. Two stelae commemorate Kamose's struggle against the Hyksos and their vassals. Against the advice of his council, Kamose started or continued the war, punishing all those who had collaborated with the foreigners.

It would be Kamose's successor, Ahmose, who would finally succeed in overthrowing the Hyksos. With his reign, a new period of prosperity and wealth would begin: the New Kingdom.









Spot Local Launches New Innovative Solutions Website Using AJAX

Builds Application Around RichFaces, An Ajax-enabled JSF Component Solution From Exadel.

Spot Local is the first to create a platform which is 100% powered by the people who either live in the “Spot” or are travellers’ to the “Spot”.“The current websites are attractive and succeed to serve the community with a local business directory, classifieds and forums, but we decided we wanted more out of our application. Our idea was to add a Travel Booking Engine to the existing Community Portal, power it 100% by people and spice it up with some AJAX. Since moving to the Red Sea from Canada in 1996, I have dreamt about creating a site, which would allow people to meet, share, buy and sell. As well as empower the destination itself to target a larger market.” said Mohamed Aly A.Fattah , a Management Consultant from Egypt.

1000 US scholarships to Egyptian high school students

Egyptian high school graduates can now enroll at community colleges in the US, as stated in a recent agreement between the Egyptian Ministers of Higher Education, International Cooperation, and the US Agency for International Development (USAID). Some 1,000 scholarships will be granted to high school students and those receiving technical education to complete their post-school studies at American community colleges.

Egypt to hit 9m tourists

The number of tourists visiting Egypt during this year till the end of December are expected to be around nine million. Statistics show that Egypt managed to increase tourists by 4.4 per cent from January 2006 to the end of November. Meanwhile, there happened a 4 per cent increase in the number of tourist nights during the same period. This raised tourist revenues to $7 billion, according to Minister of Tourism Zoheir Garranah. Garranah added that Egypt is equipped to attract foreign investments to its tourism sector. The Minister of Tourism said that Egypt's remarkable geographic location is one of the factors that help attract foreign investments. "Egypt is also a huge market," he said. "Added to this is the increasing demand by Arabs to travel to it." Referring to the political and constitutional reforms Egypt initiated during the last two years, Garranah said that Egypt was a remarkable tourist destination. He added that in light of the five-year plan that started in 2006 and to end in 2011, around 15.000 hotel rooms would be established annually to be able to house the 14 million tourists who are expected to visit Egypt by 2011. He went on to say that the Ministry of Tourism has established a website containing all tourist information about Egypt in eight languages. "Around two million people have logged into this website from January 2006 until now," said Minister Garranah.

20th dynasty tablet unearthed

An Egyptian archaeological team has unearthed a tablet belonging to the archpriest of the God Amoun, reported Hassan Saadallah.The tablet was found few days ago during excavations of the avenue of ram-headed sphinxes that linked the Karnak and Luxor temples.“The discovery will reshape our ideas about the history of the 20th dynasty,” Culture Minister Farouq Hosni said.Secretary-General of the Supreme Council of Antiquities (SCA) Zahi Hawass said the tablet dates back to the era of King Setnakht, founder of the 20th dynasty (1188-1069 BC).“The hieroglyphic text on the tablet says that the head priest supervised the construction of the main hall of the Karnak Temple,” Hawass added.

Louis heads for Red Sea

LOUIS CRUISE Lines announced yesterday that it would be starting cruises in the Red Sea as of this month until next April aboard the Sapphire.
Operating from Safaga port in Egypt, the cruise includes visits to Aquaba in Jordan, Sharm El Sheik, Suez and Hurghada in Egypt.With a capacity of 12,263 tonnes and a length of 149 metres, the Sapphire can accommodate 660 passengers in 290 cabins. The cruises begin every Wednesday and include one night’s stay in a five-star hotel and well as transport to and from the Sapphire. Sights include Luxor and St Catherine’s Monastery.






El Gouna, The Red Sea's Premier Leisure Destination

What's On...


Merry Christmas

& Happy New Year

Da Nanni ...non solo pizza

Info: 010 6633 162


Villa Kunterbunt and Bordiehn's Restaurant

Flying Snails
*  *  *
Bordiehn´s Carpaccio-
- mit sautierten  Rotweinschalotten
- with sautéed  Red wine onions
*  *  *
Gazellen consommé
Gazelle Consomme Farm ( Breeding Animal )
*  *  *
Mosesfischfilet auf Trüffelschaum
Moses fish on Truffle foam
*  *  *
Wodka Lemon sorbet
Vodka Lemon Sorbet
*  *  *
albsfilet auf Steinpilzcreme
Fillet of veal on Porcini mushroom cream
*  *  *
Gegrillter Kamelkäse mit Grenadine
Grilled Camel cheese on Grenadine sauce
*  *  *
Flammende Eisbombe
Ice  on fire

For Reservation
and Information
Please call Barbara








Parents & Kids...

Memories Time Capsule

Save those cookie tins, popcorn tins, or any others you may receive for the holidays. They make great storage tins for your Memories Time Capsule.

Parental supervision is recommended.

This project is rated AVERAGE to do.

What You Need

  • Cookie tin (or similar type); washed and dried
  • Rag
  • Sandpaper
  • Spray paint
  • "Painters" paint markers in assorted colors
  • Memorabilia

How To Make It

  1. Take lid off the tin.
  2. Lightly sand the cookie tin (lid and bottom) all over on the outside to rough up the paint.
  3. Wipe the cookie tin off with rag.
  4. Spread out newspapers and place cookie tin on it.
  5. Spray paint the cookie tin. Let dry.
  6. Use paint markers to add your message. Some sample messages might be:
    * Time Capsule Don't open until New Years Eve 2010
    * These are a few of my favorite things! (add music notes around the words)
    * Family members names could go around the exterior of the tin.
  7. Let each member of your family place a few special items in the tin.
  8. Some ideas to place in the tin could be:
    * Pokémon cards
    * Report cards
    * Funny snapshots
    * Your favorite jokes
    * A note to each family member telling them how much you appreciate them.
    * Baseball or other sports cards
    * Anything that is important to you NOW.
  9. Place the tin some place you will be able to find it in 10 years! You could make the time to open the tin in any year that you wish, maybe less maybe more. You decide.




How to Say
Happy New Year
In Many Languages

Gelukkige Nuwe Jaar
Kol Sana Wenta Taib
Chinese (Cantonese)
Gung hay fat choy (a New Year greeting meaning, "May you become prosperous.")
Sun nien fai lok (meaning, "Happy new year")
Chinese (Mandarin)
Xin nian yu kuai
Godt Nytår
Gelukkig nieuwjaar
Aide shoma mobarak
Bonne année
Aith-bhliain Fe Nhaise Dhuit
Gutes Neues Jahr
Hauoli Makahiki Hou
Shanah tovah
Nyob zoo xyoo tshiab
elamat Tahun Baru

Buon Capo d'Anno
Akemashite Omedetou Gozaimasu
Godt Nyttår
Pilipino (Tagalog)
Maligayang Bagong Taon
Szczesliwego Nowego roku
Feliz ano novo
La Multi Ani
S Novym Godom
Feliz Año Nuevo
Wilujeng Tahun Baru
Gott Nytt År
Yeni Yiliniz Kutlu Olsun
Blwyddyn Newydd Dd











  • 1 onion, chopped in fairly small pieces
  • 1 cup celery, chopped in fairly small pieces
  • 1 T olive oil
  • 1 tsp. minced garlic
  • 2-3 cups diced ham (cut off the ham rind and save)
  • 8 cups homemade chicken stock (or use water with chicken soup base or canned chicken broth)
  • 2 16 oz. packages frozen black-eyed peas
  • (or use 6 cups freshly cooked black-eyed peas)
  • 1/2 tsp. dried thyme
  • 1 bunch fresh collard greens, chopped (about 2 cups when measured after chopping)
  • pinch red pepper flakes (optional)
  • 2 tsp. apple cider vinegar, or more to taste
    Optional: ham flavor base if needed.


  1. In large frying pan, saute onion and celery in olive oil about 5 minutes, until starting to soften.
  2. Add garlic and saute 2 minutes more, then add ham and saute over very low heat 10 minutes.
  3. Transfer mixture to large soup pot, add chicken stock, black eyed peas, and ham rinds if available, and cook at very low simmer for one hour.
  4. After soup has cooked one hour, taste for flavoring. Add more water and ham flavor base if needed.
  5. Add chopped collard greens, stir into soup and simmer one hour more, or until black-eyed peas are quite soft.
  6. When black-eyed peas are as soft as you want them, remove pieces of ham rind, then use an immersion blender, food processor, or hand masher to partially process about half the soup. You want a mixture of broken and unbroken black-eyes peas, with some thickening of the soup from the pureeing process. Be careful not to over process.
  7. Add red pepper flakes and vinegar and simmer 10 minutes more.
  8. Serve hot.






new year   new year
new year

New Year's Eve In The World



The City of Sydney produces the highly successful Sydney New Year's Eve.

Sydney New Year's Eve continues to be the largest annual fireworks display in the world and since its inception in 1995, has developed into the world's most watched and revered New Year's Eve celebration. The event attracts over 1 million people viewing the fireworks from vantage points on or around Sydney Harbour. The event utilises the natural Harbour stage to fire pyrotechnics from moored barges and the Sydney Harbour Bridge. In addition, the fireworks displays are complimented by a Harbour of Light Parade and Bridge Effect.

Sydney New Year's Eve celebrations commence at 1pm, with events happening on the hour every hour leading up to the 9pm fireworks. These hourly events entertain the large audience gathering throughout the day. Following the 9pm fireworks, is the Harbour of Light Parade made up of 50 invited vessels decorated in ropelight. All of these events culminate with the countdown to midnight and the centrepiece of the event - the spectacular Midnight fireworks display.


Every New Year, thousands of minstrels take to the streets in a dazzling display of colourful satin uniforms, shiny parasols, painted faces and foot-tapping banjo tunes that accompany the traditional folk songs, many of Cape Malay origin.

The parade is known colloquially as the 'Coon Carnival' ('coon' referring to a member of a minstrel troupe) among the predominately Afrikaans-speaking 'coloured' community who make up the majority of the performers.

The traditional event has its origins in the 19th century when minstrel entertainers on American cruise ships stopped off in Cape Town; their sounds and styles were incorporated into the New Year festivals of the newly freed Malay slaves. The Carnival begins in the new year and the festivities continue into January with extravagant street parades; singing, dancing, costume competitions and marches through the streets from the central city area of District Six.


Vienna on New Year's Eve offers an explosive mixture of events as the city lets its hair down for an all-night party. There are marquees and live performances, rock 'n' roll, disco and old-fashioned waltzes. The New Year's Trail points the way from one attraction to the next. Everything stops on the stroke of midnight as the 'Pummerin' bell in St. Stephen's Cathedral booms in the New Year, before the revelers continue to party on right through the night.

As the temperature drops, the party heats up. Vienna on New Year's Eve is a sight to behold, with thousands of people on the streets, wending their way from one open-air spectacle to the next, unless they are attending one of the concerts or galas, or enjoying a tour of the city. Firecrackers explode all night, sparkling wine and punch flows, and the mood of the crowd bubbles over with exuberance.

New Year's Eve in Vienna is a loud and merry time. This is no accident, but the enactment of an established tradition: in the fourth century Pope Silvester, after whom the night is named in Austria, tried to purge the new Christian church of heathen customs, but the old gods proved to be extremely stubborn. They kept on returning in the form of scheming devils, evil spirits or artful demons, digging their way into people's souls until the man of God realized that one devil best drives out another and using the old believes announced that the only thing they couldn't stand was noise. This is the reason why the New Year is heralded in with pyrotechnics, firecrackers and loud bangs to make sure that it is free of dark spirits.


New Year in Berlin is a unique and extremely spectacular occasion with a very special atmosphere. All over Berlin there are parties, road shows, fireworks, singing and dancing to ring out the old year and ring in the new one. People from all over the world cheerfully celebrate the dawn of their new journey, and Berliners are no exception. Berliners together with revelers from all over the world gather in the German capital to celebrate the turn of the year.

Known as Silvester in Germany, New Year celebrations at the Brandenburg Gate has deep cultural and historical roots. The Brandenburg Gate is not simply an architectural epitome but has long been a symbol for Germans, standing between the old division between East and West Berlin. Since the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, crowds have flocked to the Brandenburg Gate to welcome the ringing bells of New Year.

With stunning stage events of international music stars, famous rock and pop bands and some awe-inspiring firework displays to entertain the crowds, Brandenburg Gate is home to one of the most spectacular New Year's events in the world. The city of Berlin witnesses a fantastic New Year’s party that stretches from the Brandenburger Tor at Pariser Platz all the way to the Siegessäule in the centre of Tiergarten. Every year revelers from all across the globe gather at the Brandenburg Gate to celebrate the New Year.


Party and Parade are the two things that come in to mind when thinking of New Year in London. With thousands of people gathering and feasting and waiting eagerly for the New Year to come, Trafalgar Square is considered as the hub of New Year celebrations in London.

If you are a true party animal, then London is the place to celebrate the New Year's Eve with friends and loved ones. Having some of the world-class bars and clubs, London is no wonder the best city to be on the New Year's Eve. We, at Travour are here to enlighten you with the information about some of the most popular clubs and bars of London.

Enjoy the Chinese New Year in London, with the traditional dragon dancing, music and entertainment at London's very own Chinatown.

Last but not the least, how can one forget the famous London New Year Parade? Participated by more than 10,000 musicians, dancers, clowns and acrobats, the London New Year Parade is a unique way to welcome the New Year and bid farewell to the old one.


New Year in Edinburgh is filled with festive activities of all shapes and forms that one needs to welcome the dawn of their new journey. The usual attractions of New Year in Edinburgh include the street parties, the concert in the gardens and the torchlight procession. Brimming with the new excitements of the approaching year, the city of Edinburgh brings to you myriad choices to celebrate New Year that leaves the most decisive reveler befuddled.

Every year as Edinburgh heralds the approaching year, the city shows the world, how to celebrate the dawn of a new journey. As New Year in every culture and custom is about revitalization and recreation, New Year in Edinburgh is hard to imagine without the street parties.

The street parties take place in the center of town with live music and theatre on several stages along Princes Street, George Street and the Royal Mile. The street party held at Princes Street is the home of New Year's celebrations. Packed with hundred and thousands of partygoers joining hands and singing, the street party on New Year's Eve presents the world a sight to be cherished. The event is all about contemporary and traditional music, street theatre, pipe bands, dazzling firework display and loads of fun.

Against the enchanting backdrop of Edinburgh Castle, the revelers from Edinburgh and all over the world throng to dance, sing, hug, kiss and welcome the approaching year. However, the real attraction of the show is the breathtaking fireworks display set off from the Castle and six other sites through the city.


Citizens of Rio de Janeiro don't really need an excuse to celebrate their beautiful city, which has always marched to the beat of its own samba drum. But New Year's Eve is growing in popularity as a celebratory occasion, and almost rivals Rio's famous Carnaval festival with its music, madness, and hedonistic sense of merriment.

Copacabana beach is the hub of Rio's New Year festivities. An estimated one million people gather on the beach and surrounding streets, the majority dressed in white, for drinking, eating and dancing.

Many cariocas (residents of Rio) bring candles, flowers and gifts to the shore and set them at the water's edge to be taken out to sea. These are a tribute to Lemanja, Goddess of the Sea.

Celebration start early on in the evening, culminating in a massive fireworks display along Copacabana as the clock strikes midnight. Fireworks are launched from four beachfront areas and a raft anchored out in the bay, as well as in the districts of Leme, Ipanema, Flamengo, Paqueta and Forte de Copacabana.

Visitors and locals alike spend the first hours of New Year surrounded by impromptu displays of samba and capoeira (the Brazilian martial art) while sipping capirinhas - the cool lime cocktails made with a lethal local spirit, cachaca.


With the ‘Statue of Liberty' as the backdrop, come and usher in the New Year in the ‘City of Skyscrapers', New York. Offering a variety of opportunities to everyone, the ‘City of Skyscrapers' has a lot in store to make you indulge in the New Year fever with unequalled enthusiasm. The New Year celebration at Times Square in New York is regarded as the grandest New Year celebration in the world.

Another special attraction of the occasion of New Year in New York is the spectacular display of fireworks at the Prospect Park. Participated by thousands of people the famed Central Park Midnight Run is another added attraction of New Year celebrations in New York.

If you are lucky enough to be in New York during New Year's Eve then you can be luck to witness the ball drop in the Times Square live, a tradition that dates back to 1906.

When the countdown for the New Year begins, the ball is slowly dropped from a fair altitude and the moment it strikes the ground the New Year sign is displayed. Everybody present there starts chanting the most awaited phrase, ‘Happy New Year'. Tourists gather from all parts of the globe to watch this mind-blowing event. The 100th anniversary of the ball drop event was celebrated on December 31, 2005.


For many days before New Year's Eve, kids try out their fireworks on the streets by letting off bangers as people walk by: the faint-hearted are warned. In the meantime, housewives prepare for the Cenone di San Silvestro, the meal which will see the New Year in. (December 31 is the Feast of St. Silvester, one of the first popes.)
New Year's Eve was once a day of fasting, so the traditional meal is based on fish. Market stalls are full to overflowing with clams and mussels, fresh salmon and swordfish, baccalà (salt cod which has been soaked for days in running water), octopus and squid.

The meal begins with an antipasto: smoked salmon, capitone (marinaded eel) or seafood salad are the most common. This is followed by pasta, with tuna or clams, before the main fish course, which is usually accompanied by salad. Then the Christmas sweets are brought out: panettone, pandoro, torrone and panforte, together with nuts and dried fruit.

At midnight fireworks go off all over the city. Children stand on balconies holding sparklers, rockets are sent flying high into the sky and the more noise the bangers make, the better. It used to be customary to throw old crockery and bottles onto the streets at this time, leaving the rubbish collectors to clear up mountains of broken glass on New Year's Day, but luckily this uncivilised tradition has more or less died out.

After midnight, everyone goes on eating: now is the time for cotechino con lenticchie: a kind of boiled sausage, sliced and served with lentils. The lentils are supposed to represent money: the more you eat on New Year's Eve, the richer you will be the following year.
Festivities normally continue into the early hours, with dancing where space allows, games and jollity. Then to bed: there is more eating to be done on New Year's Day!


Have you ever thought of spending the most exciting night of the year in the ‘City of Lights’? If you have really given it a serious thought then come and participate in the New Year celebrations in Paris.
New Year in Paris can be a truly memorable experience for your lifetime.

The most exhilarating capital city of Europe, Paris is sure to enamor your senses with its glitter and splendor while you indulge in the passionate New Year fervor.
The ‘City of Lights’ has some of the world’s fantabulous restaurants, relaxing cafes and dazzling nightlife to celebrate your New Year in style. With the Eifel Tower as the backdrop, celebrating New Year in Paris can be truly delightful with the panorama of the city at its best.

The picturesque fountains, well-designed parks and the tree-lined avenues will serve to make your New Year celebrations in Paris an exhilarating experience.
If all these experiences are still less then you can proceed to have fun at the cabaret shows organized by the widely popular hotels and night clubs of Paris on the occasion of New Year’s Eve.

The fashionable crowd of Paris loves to dress up for the occasion of New Year.
The mesmerizing surroundings of Paris make this city a dream destination for New Year celebrations.
So what are you waiting for?






new year new year

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