Rameses III (reigned from 1198 to 1176 BC), Egyptian pharaoh of the 20th dynasty, great military leader who saved the country from various invasions. Ramesses III's victories are depicted on the walls of his mortuary temple in Madinat Habu, near the city of Luxor. The end of his reign was marked by palace revolts and intrigue.
Chefren, fourth pharaoh (2603-2578 BC) of the IV Dynasty of Egypt. He built one of the Giza pyramids. For a long time it was thought that the Great Sphinx next to her was a representation of the king. Quéfren was succeeded by his son Miquerinos.
Seti I (reigned from 1312 to 1298 BC), Egyptian Pharaoh, second ruler of the 19th dynasty, son and successor of Pharaoh Ramses I. In the last years of his reign, he conquered Palestine, fought the Libyans on the western border, and fought the Hittites.
In the early twentieth century, archaeologists discovered several pyramids in ancient Egypt. In them, they found several texts, among them, one that said: "he who would disturb Pharaoh's eternal sleep" would die. A few days after entering the pyramids, some archaeologists died strangely and without explanation. Fear spread among many people as newspapers reported that the "curse of the pharaohs" was making victims.
However, after some studies, it was found that archaeologists died because they inhaled, inside the pyramids, deadly fungi that attacked the organs of the body. Science has managed to explain and demystify the issue.
The Rameses Period
Rameses was one of the greatest pharaohs Egypt ever had. He ruled for 70 years, perhaps no pharaoh has ruled so much. It was a great builder and a great fighter. Rameses died at about 90 years old and had at least 90 children. When they studied Rameses's mummy, they saw major problems with their teeth. You may have died of infection. It is known that in his last days suffered greatly.