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Tut-Ankh-Amen: Living Image of the Lord Paperback – May 1, 1997


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Product Details

  • Paperback: 144 pages
  • Publisher: Tehuti Research Foundation (May 1997)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0965250997
  • ISBN-13: 978-0965250993
  • Product Dimensions: 5.7 x 8.6 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 3.5 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #516,262 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

Review

"The Living Image of the Lord" is the translated meaning of King Tut's birth name. King Tut was called the spiritual Son of God and the Messiah/Christ meaning the "anointed one", who is "the King. History has no evidence of the New Testament story of the birth, life, and death of Jesus and there is an expanse of evidence that Jesus lived many centuries earlier. Tut-Ank-Amen: The Living Image of the Lord reveals history's greatest conspiracy and cover-up to recreate the character of Jesus, living in another place and another time. Powerful evidence derived from archaeology, the Dead Sea Scrolls, the Talmud, and the Bible are thought-provoking and call for a reexamination of basic assumptions as the historical person, his teachings, his life and death and resurrection are examined from a unique perspective to reveal the relationships between Jesus of Nazareth and King Tut of Egypt. -- Midwest Book Review

This book helps those at a crossroads in their spiritual quest to take another look at their Christian faith. -- Rachel Naba, Editor, The Chicago Firefly, July, 2001

About the Author

Moustafa Gadalla is an Egyptian-American independent Egyptologist, who was born in Cairo, Egypt in 1944. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree in civil engineering from Cairo University.

Gadalla is the author of eleven internationally acclaimed books about the various aspects of the Ancient Egyptian history and civilization and its influences worldwide. He is the chairman of the Tehuti Research Foundation—an international, U.S.-based, non-profit organization, dedicated to Ancient Egyptian studies.

From his early childhood, Gadalla pursued his Ancient Egyptian roots with passion, through continuous study and research. Since 1990, he has dedicated and concentrated all his time to researching and writing.


More About the Author

Moustafa Gadalla is an Egyptian American independent Egyptologist, who was born in cairo, Egypt in 1944. he holds a bachelor of Science degree in civil engineering from Cairo University.

From his early childhood,Gadalla pursued his Ancient Egyptian roots with passion, through continuous study and research. Since 1990,he has dedicated and concentrated all his time to researching and writing.

Gadalla is the author of thirteen internationally acclaimed books about the various aspects of the Ancient Egyptian history and civilization and its impact worldwide. His books are alos found in seven other living languages.

Gadalla is the chairman of the Tehuti research foundation -- an international, US based, non-profit organization dedidacted to Ancient Egyptian studies.
Gadalla is also the founder and Dean of the on-line Egyptian Mystical Universisty for public education of the Egyptian deep knowledge and wisdom.

Customer Reviews

3.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By dresden@eonz.co.nz on June 25, 1998
Format: Paperback
Yet another of this author's bulleted lists of unsubstantiated facts. Ahmed Osman's work is stripped to a few sentences and presented as fact with no backing. And if you've read Gadalla's first work, Historical Deception, you may notice you are reading a carbon copy of some of the chapers in it, repackaged and retitled.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Bonam Pak on December 12, 2007
Format: Paperback
In 1992 a book was published in the UK with the title "The House of the Pharaos" (Listed in this book as "The House of the Messiah"). By now it has been re-published in the US as Jesus in the House of the Pharaohs: The Essene Revelations on the Historical Jesus. In 1997 Moustafa Gadalla published a book on the same issue, the one reviewed here. As I am familiar with both authors and appreciated the previous one, respectively some of the previous ones I had read, I read the two books of above in tandem in order to compare them. I have to say, I am deeply shocked about the ever deteriorating integrity of Moustafa Gadalla and severely concerned for the infringement of Osman's copyright. Moustafa Gadalla wasn't merely influenced by Ahmed Osman, he copied his work. As in: even the very words. Just having have read Osman's book before, I felt caught in a continuous déjà vu warp. The only thing he has done is to downsize Osman's some 300 text pages to a some 130 pages booklet. Smaller in size and bigger in the letters, that's probably further dividable at least by 2 compared to Osman's text pages. I am amazed upon reading two pages of bibliography supposedly used for Gadalla's book. In reality, the three books of Osman listed should have sufficed, maybe two others for the epilogue. (Small sections have been plagiarised from Osman's Moses and Akhenaten: The Secret History of Egypt at the Time of the Exodus as sick).Read more ›
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16 of 22 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on October 21, 1999
Format: Paperback
Actually, Tutankhamen's name means "Living Image of the God Amen"; Tutankhneb would be "Living Image of Lord", which we know wasn't his name. If the author can't get even the most rudimentary of hieroglyphs correct, one wonders what right he has to try and write a book covering this much history?
Just one example of how "facts" are twisted neatly to fit his own agendas. And this book IS written with an agenda -- to convince you of something that's impossible, and to take your money. Give the Boy King a rest. If Moustafa really respected ancient Egypt, he would allow Tutankhamen's soul to have a little piece and not slander it with works like this.
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By Shep Smith on July 15, 2004
Format: Paperback
I came to this theory via the Caesar/Christ parallels. And of the two, Caesar wins out. The oriental archetype of the 'king' is no conspiracy or coincidence. What great hero wasn't born under divine supervision, fought opposition and died a venerated death? One could make a similar argument with the similarities between Jesus and Superman (or Kennedy, or Charlie Brown), requiring the reader to suspend disbelief less frequently. Worst of all is the offensively thin scholarship pertaining to the Qumran scrolls and the Talmud.
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By Jabulani on July 3, 2008
Format: Paperback
The author tried to convince reader that Tut-ankh-amen was Jesus Christ, but did an inadequate job. There was however, valuable information presented in the book.
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5 of 8 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on October 11, 2002
Format: Paperback
I noticed a that couple criticisms of this book are not quite accurate. The author did not say that Tut-Ankh-Amen means the Living image. He said Tut's birth name, Tut-Ankh-ATON, means the living image. This is a correct translation as the Aton (or Aten) was an abstraction. I can understand someone not agreeing with the author, but let's not mislead his potential audience by misquoting him.
And many of the ideas here are borrwed from Ahmed Osman. But the author doesn't try to hide this. I recommend this book.
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