Recent Changes

Tuesday, January 4

  1. page Egyptian Social Order edited {icon-house(1).gif} {question_icon.gif} Egyptian Social Order ... by Joey Ahmadi and Gaga…
    {icon-house(1).gif} {question_icon.gif}
    Egyptian Social Order
    by Joey Ahmadi and Gagarin Zhao
    In every civilization, each and every one has to have their place within the society. No matter the position, each member contributes to it, in a method that helps the culture flow in harmony. The Egyptian people are divided into six main classes, pharaohs, nobles and viziers, priests and scribes, craftspeople and merchants, peasant farmers, and slaves.
    The Pharaoh
    Priests and Scribes
    {} Egyptian High Priest
    Priests were near the middle of the Egyptian pyramid of importance. They were the Egyptians connection to the gods in whom they blamed all good and bad will on. Priests knew about all of the gods and what sacrifices they wanted. They were educated with this knowledge, and stood as a gateway for the gods. The priests held all of the magic ceremonies in which the Egyptians all believed in. The customary priests were unable to have contact {spaceball.gif} with other people. Also, they were the ones whom preformed a ritual for when somebody dies. Priests usually had married and had kids, but their temple's wellbeing is their first priority.
    do today.
    Here is a video that demonstrates the job's production:
    {} Ptah, god of Craftsman and Creator
    his family.
    Varieties of Food
    The water-level would later drop down in November. The farmers needed to plow the soil quickly while it was still moist. After the fields were plowed and the furrows hoed, they then would start to plant seeds. They then irrigated and de-weeded the field.
    flood season.
    Selling Slaves
    Roy, Egyptian High Priest, British Museum. 2006. Flickr. 16 Feb. 2008</span>
    "Social Pyramid." 15 Feb. 2008. 15 Feb. 2008 <>.
    2000. 100-101.
    Wall Inscriptions, Medina Tabu. 2007. Flickr. 16 Feb. 2008 <>.
    (0386) L'Esfinx I La PiràMide De Giza, Egypt. 2007. Flickr. 16 Feb. 2008
    (view changes)
    1:43 pm