>: I can't think of a more dramatic environment for architecture. Here, there is a shrine for the Goddess Hathor. //--> Hatshepsut wanted to show how similar she was to this great ruler, even with the location and architecture. Hatshepsut Temple History the Largest Funerary Temples In Deir el Bahri Luxor Egypt. The construction of the mortuary temple was overseen by Senenmut, Hatshepsut’s royal architect, who, according to some, was also her lover. Against its stark mountainous backdrop, the partly rock-hewn Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut at Deir al-Bahri is a breathtaking sight. It is built of the same material as the natural mountainous. Remarkable since Queen Hatshepsut was a female Pharaoh & since the matching geometric architectural construction seems modernistic, rather than classical Egyptian. Speakers: Dr. Beth Harris and Dr. Steven Zucker. Here, all images of Hatshepsut that were destroyed were replaced with images of Thutmose III. He went to her immediately, he was aroused by her, and he imposed his desire upon her. Hatshepsut’s birth is depicted on this level as well. Senenmut modeled it carefully on that of Mentuhotep II but took every aspect of the earlier building and made it larger, longer, and more elaborate. This site has been chosen as a benchmark because Hatshepsut's Temple at Deir el-Bahri, Egypt is an architectural testament to the technological skill and culture of Ancient Egypt.Although not popularly known, Hatshepsut was a key figure in ancient Egypt's history. It would be an homage to the 'second Menes' but, more importantly, link Hatshepsut to the grandeur of the past while, at the same time, surpassing previous monumental works in every respect. Hatshepsut wanted to show how similar she was to this great ruler, even with the location and architecture. Hatshepsut Temple History the Largest Funerary Temples In Deir el Bahri Luxor Egypt. The construction of the mortuary temple was overseen by Senenmut, Hatshepsut’s royal architect, who, according to some, was also her lover. Against its stark mountainous backdrop, the partly rock-hewn Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut at Deir al-Bahri is a breathtaking sight. It is built of the same material as the natural mountainous. Remarkable since Queen Hatshepsut was a female Pharaoh & since the matching geometric architectural construction seems modernistic, rather than classical Egyptian. Speakers: Dr. Beth Harris and Dr. Steven Zucker. Here, all images of Hatshepsut that were destroyed were replaced with images of Thutmose III. He went to her immediately, he was aroused by her, and he imposed his desire upon her. Hatshepsut’s birth is depicted on this level as well. Senenmut modeled it carefully on that of Mentuhotep II but took every aspect of the earlier building and made it larger, longer, and more elaborate. This site has been chosen as a benchmark because Hatshepsut's Temple at Deir el-Bahri, Egypt is an architectural testament to the technological skill and culture of Ancient Egypt.Although not popularly known, Hatshepsut was a key figure in ancient Egypt's history. It would be an homage to the 'second Menes' but, more importantly, link Hatshepsut to the grandeur of the past while, at the same time, surpassing previous monumental works in every respect. Hatshepsut wanted to show how similar she was to this great ruler, even with the location and architecture. Hatshepsut Temple History the Largest Funerary Temples In Deir el Bahri Luxor Egypt. The construction of the mortuary temple was overseen by Senenmut, Hatshepsut’s royal architect, who, according to some, was also her lover. Against its stark mountainous backdrop, the partly rock-hewn Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut at Deir al-Bahri is a breathtaking sight. It is built of the same material as the natural mountainous. Remarkable since Queen Hatshepsut was a female Pharaoh & since the matching geometric architectural construction seems modernistic, rather than classical Egyptian. Speakers: Dr. Beth Harris and Dr. Steven Zucker. Here, all images of Hatshepsut that were destroyed were replaced with images of Thutmose III. He went to her immediately, he was aroused by her, and he imposed his desire upon her. Hatshepsut’s birth is depicted on this level as well. Senenmut modeled it carefully on that of Mentuhotep II but took every aspect of the earlier building and made it larger, longer, and more elaborate. This site has been chosen as a benchmark because Hatshepsut's Temple at Deir el-Bahri, Egypt is an architectural testament to the technological skill and culture of Ancient Egypt.Although not popularly known, Hatshepsut was a key figure in ancient Egypt's history. It would be an homage to the 'second Menes' but, more importantly, link Hatshepsut to the grandeur of the past while, at the same time, surpassing previous monumental works in every respect. Hatshepsut wanted to show how similar she was to this great ruler, even with the location and architecture. Hatshepsut Temple History the Largest Funerary Temples In Deir el Bahri Luxor Egypt. The construction of the mortuary temple was overseen by Senenmut, Hatshepsut’s royal architect, who, according to some, was also her lover. Against its stark mountainous backdrop, the partly rock-hewn Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut at Deir al-Bahri is a breathtaking sight. It is built of the same material as the natural mountainous. Remarkable since Queen Hatshepsut was a female Pharaoh & since the matching geometric architectural construction seems modernistic, rather than classical Egyptian. Speakers: Dr. Beth Harris and Dr. Steven Zucker. Here, all images of Hatshepsut that were destroyed were replaced with images of Thutmose III. He went to her immediately, he was aroused by her, and he imposed his desire upon her. Hatshepsut’s birth is depicted on this level as well. Senenmut modeled it carefully on that of Mentuhotep II but took every aspect of the earlier building and made it larger, longer, and more elaborate. This site has been chosen as a benchmark because Hatshepsut's Temple at Deir el-Bahri, Egypt is an architectural testament to the technological skill and culture of Ancient Egypt.Although not popularly known, Hatshepsut was a key figure in ancient Egypt's history. It would be an homage to the 'second Menes' but, more importantly, link Hatshepsut to the grandeur of the past while, at the same time, surpassing previous monumental works in every respect.