Tickets en Luxor

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Recogida desde el hotel acompañado por el guía de habla inglesa y escoltado por el convoy de policía a Dendera. Llegada a Dendera: visita al templo Dendera, uno de los templos grecorromanos de adoración a la diosa Hathor. Fue construido por el rey Ptolemeo II y fue terminada por los Emperadores romanos. La trayectoria de aproximación al templo se encuentra entre dos fuentes romanas que termina en la puerta de entrada multitudinaria. Las paredes del recinto son de adobe y datan de la época romana. Dentro de las paredes está el templo, dos casas de nacimiento, una basílica copta, un sanatorio, un lago sagrado, y un templo a Isis. El templo tiene una larga historia; hay pruebas de que Pepi I (Imperio Antiguo) reconstruyó el templo mientras otros textos se refieren a la restauración realizada por Thutmosis III, Amenhotep III y Ramsés II y III (Imperio Nuevo). Estas restauraciones se efectuaron durante el periodo griego, romano y de Ptolomeo. Existe una decoración astronómica con la representación simbólica del cielo. Llegada a Luxor seguido del convoy de policias alrededor de las 13:00 horas.

desde 51,32 €

Es un espectáculo que presenta la historia del templo de Karnak en narración, en la luz y la música. Narra las crónicas de la ciudad eterna de Tebas (hoy conocida como Luxor), cuyos monumentos antiguos son un testimonio vivo de su importancia histórica. Empieza el espectáculo con la historia de la fundación de la ciudad de Tebas y el nacimiento de Karnak, se traslada entonces a las obras encargadas por el faraón de los Grandes, seguido de una descripción poética del edificio más grande montado sobre pilares. Se narran acontecimientos reales del pasado que dan vida a la historia del Templo de Karnak.

desde 39,62 €

Esna is about 55 km, approximately, south of Luxor and lies on the west bank of the Nile. It was the ancient city of Senat, called Latopolis by the Greeks. The "city of the fish" where the Nile perch was worshipped. Today it is very famous for its river barrage and as a result, it is a stop over for most of the cruise boats. The Temple of Esna, which was buried beneath its own debris for many centuries, is located in the centre of the town, close to the River Nile , through the local market. The Temple is dedicated to the ram headed God Khnum, the God of creation. Tuthmosis III laid the foundations of the Temple in the 18th Dynasty, but Ptolemaic and Roman Emperors, from 40-250 A.D, completed it, and their names are recorded all over the Temple walls.

desde 77,64 €

Esna is about 55 km, approximately, south of Luxor and lies on the west bank of the Nile. It was the ancient city of Senat, called Latopolis by the Greeks. The "city of the fish" where the Nile perch was worshipped. Today it is very famous for its river barrage and as a result, it is a stop over for most of the cruise boats. The Temple of Esna, which was buried beneath its own debris for many centuries, is located in the centre of the town, close to the River Nile , through the local market. The Temple is dedicated to the ram headed God Khnum, the God of creation. Tuthmosis III laid the foundations of the Temple in the 18th Dynasty, but Ptolemaic and Roman Emperors, from 40-250 A.D, completed it, and their names are recorded all over the Temple walls.

Viaje desde su hotel o barco hasta el maravilloso Museo de Luxor. Conozca la historia de los faraones, admire sus pertenencias y las momias.

desde 40,93 €

Cast your sightseeing net wider on this two-day trip. First, you’ll catch an early morning train to Aswan, trundling through fascinating countryside on your way. When you arrive, you'll board a motor launch for a ride along the river to Philae Temple - a beautifully preserved island temple dedicated to the god Isis. Afterwards, you’ll see Aswan High Dam, a colossal 20th century structure built to stem the Nile’s floodwaters. Following lunch at a local hotel, enjoy another boat trip around some local cataracts, where the Nile’s waters swirl around rocks. Then check in to your hotel for dinner and a relaxed evening. After an early start the next day, you’ll set off for Abu Simbel. Built in 1247 BC and often dubbed the Eighth Wonder of the Ancient World, its rock-cut Great Temple is fronted by two colossal figures of Ramses II that guard cavernous inner halls. After returning to Aswan, you’ll then have the afternoon free to relax by your hotel pool or go shopping in the bustling bazaar before catching your return train. A truly memorable trip.

The Aswan High Dam. Philae Temple. And a train journey through the Egyptian countryside. They all line up on this day tour. Catching an early morning train from Luxor, you’ll clickety-clack past ancient villages and farmsteads on your way to Aswan. Once there, you'll visit Philae - a lovely island temple dedicated to the gods Isis and Osiris. You can almost cut the atmosphere with a knife as you wander around its gateways and colonnades. Your guided tour continues at the High Dam. Sweeping across the Nile, this monumental structure was completed in 1971 and created the world’s largest reservoir, Lake Nasser. After lunch at a local hotel, perhaps with time for a swim in its pool, enjoy a motorboat ride around the old cataracts where Agatha Christie wrote “Death On The Nile” - rocky outcrops where the Nile’s waters gush like mini-rapids. Then, if time allows, it’s on to Aswan’s colourful bazaar for some shopping before catching the late afternoo

This three-part trip showcases the best of Luxor’s ancient landmarks. You’ll spend your first morning at the famous Valley of the Kings, clambering into the tombs of ancient pharaohs like Tutankhamun. You’ll also visit Queen Hatshepsut’s Temple, which is carved right into the cliff on the opposite side of the valley. The following morning, you’ll be taken to Karnak and Luxor Temples, where you’ll have time to wander among hundreds of pillars, obelisks and sphinxes. The third and final day lets you cruise down the River Nile to Dendera. Here, you’ll discover one of Egypt’s best-preserved sites, Dendera Temple. It’s unique for the fact its roof is still intact, and the reliefs engraved into its walls are spectacular. You’ll be treated to lunch onboard the cruise as you drift back to Luxor, and you’ll reach the city as the sun is setting.

You get two-for-one with this trip, which takes place over two consecutive mornings. Day one is all about exploring Luxor’s West Bank. You’ll have time to delve into the colourfully-decorated tombs of the great pharaohs in the Valley of the Kings, as well as their wives’ counterparts in the Valley of the Queens. You’ll get to climb the steps of the magnificent Temple of Queen Hatshepsut. And, you’ll have a photo stop under the towering Colossi of Memnon statues. On day two, you’ll visit the huge temples of Luxor’s East Bank. Highlights in the Karnak Temple complex include a guard-like line-up of sphinxes, a sacred lake, plus the Great Hypostyle Hall, where you can snake your way through the shadows of 134 enormous pillars. Later on, you’ll head to Luxor Temple. The two were once connected by an avenue lined with hundreds of sphinxes. Today, Luxor Temple is known for its statues of seated pharaohs, and walls that are covered in friezes an

Done the sights of Luxor but want more? Then get a double dose of Pharaoh-age treasures with this guided, full day visit to Cairo. It all starts with a flight from Luxor to Egypt’s intoxicating capital. First up, you'll head for the Egyptian Museum. Wander round its vast chambers gawping at its age-old mummies, huge statues and glittering Tutankhamun treasures. After a stop for lunch on a Nile cruise boat, your next port of call is the the legendary Pyramids of Giza. Feast your eyes on the Great Pyramid. It’s built from over one million of limestone blocks, making it a miracle of ancient engineering. You’ll then visit the Khan El Khalil before heading back to the airport.

Explore the West Bank of Luxor, trekking through the local villages and farmland on a camel safari. See everyday life as the locals go about their daily business, making their way to the markets or fishing on the river Nile. Explore the West Bank of Luxor, trekking through the local villages and farmland on a camel safari. See everyday life as the locals go about their daily business, making their way to the markets or fishing on the river Nile.

This trip introduces you to some of Luxor’s sights that don’t date back as far as the Ancient Egyptian era. The first is Abu Haggag Mosque, which has actually been built on part of the pharaonic Luxor Temple. It was constructed when much of the temple was still underground and, today, it’s an important religious centre. You’ll move on to Luxor Museum next, which teeters on the banks of the River Nile. This place is much smaller than the famous Cairo Museum, but walking around the exhibits, you’ll notice their high quality and uncluttered style of display. There’s a pit-stop at one of the city’s lesser-visited Christian churches, as well as at the Urban Centre for Women, where local women are trained in things like pottery, embroidery and metalwork. Don’t forget to bring your wallets – trinkets and take-homes are really well priced here, and every penny raised goes back into the project.

You’ll visit the heart of Luxor on this day out. First up is Luxor Temple, which has an ornate obelisk and two huge statues of Ramesses II at its entrance. Inside, you’ll find more statues of pharaohs, columned corridors, and the ruins of chapels with hieroglyphics carved into the walls. Interestingly, there’s a mosque intruding into part of the temple, which you’ll also get to see. Abu Haggag Mosque was built when much of the temple was still underground and, because it’s an important holy site, the decision was made not to demolish the mosque when the rest of the temple was excavated. Later on, you’ll have some time to barter with the locals at the city’s old market, before the tour continues on to El Shayeb Monastery. It’s a little-known fact that Egypt was a Coptic Christian country before Islam became the main religion, but the crosses and biblical images that adorn the walls in the monastery will soon remind you.

This trip combines a Nile cruise with a visit to the stunning temple of Denderah north of Luxor. Everything starts with a relaxing ride on Le Lotus, a comfortable modern cruise boat. Leaving Luxor, you’ll drift by traditional villages, giving you a fascinating peek into everyday Egyptian life. After mooring up, you’ll then visit the temple itself. Built in the 1st millennia BC and dedicated to the goddess Hathor, this breathtaking edifice is considered one of Egypt’s best preserved and is unique for still having an intact roof. Gaze at its pedestals covered in hieroglyphic inscriptions. Stare at the bloodthirsty sacrificial scenes on its walls. After your guided tour, you’ll also have a chance to wander round and take photos. Then it’s time for your leisurely cruise back, with the sunset casting the riversides in a magical glow. Lunch is also included on the tour.

Experience the sites and sounds of local life as you make your way by road to Quena to visit Denderah Temple, dedicated to Hathor, the cow-headed goddess, and famous for the original signs of the zodiac. As you climb up onto the roof you'll have some unique photo opportunities of the temple and surrounding area.

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