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Tickets en Luxor

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 €

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 €

This trip takes you into lesser-explored territory along the West Bank at Luxor. You’ll start by visiting the Valley of the Queens, where the wives and family members of the famous pharaohs and highly-ranked nobles were entombed thousands of years ago. Around 80 lavishly-decorated tombs are hidden in the Y-shaped valley, including the resting place of the famous Queen Nefertiti. Its brightly-coloured reliefs have earned this tomb the nickname of the ‘Sistine Chapel of Ancient Egypt’. You’ll have some time to navigate the narrow tunnels of some of the tombs. Later, you’ll move on to Deir el-Medina – once a village that housed the tombs’ builders. Some of the workers built their own mausoleums, and also decorated them in a spectacular fashion.

If you’re interested in digging deeper into the mysteries of the West Bank this tour will hit the spot. It takes you beyond the most-visited sites, showing you antiquities that many holidaymakers don’t get to see. Your tour begins at Medinet Habu, a grand temple honouring Ramses III. Surrounded by massive walls, this impressive place is famed for its reliefs depicting battles and actually contained the heads of some of ancient Egypt’s enemies when archaeologists first discovered it. Afterwards, carry on to Ramesseum - a mortuary temple built for Ramses II. Admire its courtyards and statues of Ramses wrapped in shrouds in readiness for the afterlife. Finally, you’ll make your way to Deir El Medina, the Valley of the Workers. Once home to the artisans that built the Pharaohs’ tombs, this crumbled village is wow-factor stuff. See the outlines of its houses and visit a villager’s tomb - they built them to replicate those of their royal masters. Absolute

You’ll tick off the iconic River Nile, and one of Egypt’s best-preserved ancient sites on this overnight trip. You’ll be picked up after sundown and climb onboard a cruise ship, where you’ll be treated to dinner. Afterwards, it’s time to bed down for the night – your captain will set sail in the small hours, so you’ll wake up as you’re mooring in the city of Qena. After breakfast, you’ll disembark and drive to nearby Dendera. The temple here is considered to be one of the finest examples of Ancient Egyptian architecture that stands today – unlike most, its roof is still intact. You’ll have some time to wander through the chambers, admiring the detailed carvings and brightly-coloured hieroglyphics on the walls and ceilings. At the end of the day, you’ll return to the ship for lunch and sail back down to Luxor. You can upgrade this trip to All Inclusive, too, which gives you local beer, wine, hot and cold drinks on

This ticket lets you see more of Luxor and the surrounding area than you thought possible, over three different days out. Pack your bags for the first trip – it takes you on an overnight cruise along the River Nile to the city of Qena. From there, it’s on to the ancient ruins of Dendera, which are some of the best-preserved in the country. You’ll return to your hotel later that day to prepare for day two, which showcases Luxor’s West Bank. That’s where you’ll explore the tombs of the famous pharaohs in the Valley of the Kings, the Valley of the Queens, and Hatshepsut’s Temple. Speaking of temples, your third day’s itinerary takes you to the sprawling temple complexes of Karnak and Luxor. Bring your camera for this one – the towering pillars, obelisks and statues are seriously photo-worthy.

This daytrip combines a cruise along the world’s longest river with a sightseeing tour of one of Egypt’s best-preserved ancient sites. From the harbour in Luxor, you’ll board a river cruise ship and waft down the Nile to Dendera. En route, keep a look out for traditional settlements along the river’s banks – you might see women washing in the shallows, or farmers tending to their crops. Once you’ve moored, it’s on to Dendera Temple. The main temple is one of the only ancient temples in Egypt that still has its original ceiling. It was once emblazoned with a sculptured relief of the zodiac, which is now on display in Paris’ Louvre. You’ll be guided around the complex, with the colourful reliefs and hieroglyphics deciphered for you. Lunch will be served onboard the cruise, before you make the return journey as the sun sets.

In the way to Aswan City you stop to visit the temples of Edfu and Kom ombo, then arrive to Aswan City to see the High Dam, Philae temple and unfinished Obelisk. The Aswan Dam is an embankment dam situated across the Nile River in Aswan. Since the 1960s, the name commonly refers to the High Dam. Construction of the High Dam became a key objective of the Egyptian Government following the Egyptian Revolution of 1952, as the ability to control floods, provide water for irrigation, and generate hydroelectricity Philae is an island in Nasser, Aswan. It was formerly an island in the First Cataract of the Nile River and the previous site of an Ancient Egyptian temple complex in southern Egypt. The complex was dismantled and relocated to nearby Agilkia Island during a UNESCO project started because of the construction of the Aswan Dam, after the site was partly flooded by the earlier Aswan Low Dam for half a century.

The complex was dismantled and relocated to nearby Agilkia Island during a UNESCO project started because of the construction of the Aswan Dam, after the site was partly flooded by the earlier Aswan Low Dam for half a century. The unfinished obelisk is the largest known ancient obelisk and is located in the northern region of the stone quarries of ancient Egypt in Aswan, Egypt. Archaeologists claim the pharaoh known as Hatshepsut sanctioned its construction. It is nearly one third larger than any ancient Egyptian obelisk ever erected. If finished it would have measured around 42 m (approximately 137 feet) and would have weighed nearly 1,200 tons.

desde 195,42 €

The Temple of Kom Ombo is an unusual double temple built during the ?Ptolemaic dynasty in the Egyptian town of Kom Ombo. Some additions to it ?were later made ?during the Roman period. The building is unique because its 'double' design meant that there were courts, ?halls, sanctuaries and ?rooms duplicated for two sets of gods. The southern half of the temple ?was dedicated to the crocodile god Sobek, god of fertility and creator of ?the world with Hathor and Khonsu. Meanwhile, the northern part ?of the temple was dedicated to the falcon god Haroeris.

The Temple of Edfu is an ancient Egyptian temple located on the west bank of the ?Nile in the city of Edfu which was known in Greco-Roman times as Apollonopolis ?Magna, after the chief god Horus-Apollo. It is one of the best preserved temples in Egypt. The temple, ?dedicated to the falcon god Horus, was built in the Ptolemaic period between 237 and 57 BCE. The inscriptions on its walls provide important ?information on language, myth and religion during the Greco-Roman period in ?ancient Egypt.?

In particular, the Temple's inscribed building texts "provide details [both] of its ?construction, and also preserve information about the mythical interpretation ?of this and all other temples as the Island of Creation There are also important scenes and inscriptions of the ?Sacred Drama which related the age-old conflict between Horus and Seth.?

desde 99,03 €

Tombs of Nobles, they have been excavated on the side of the mountain in a large area extending between Valley of the Kings and Valley of the Queens. Ramose tomb belongs to the Vizier in the reigns of Amenhoteb III and Amenhoteb IV, later Akhenaton. It is of a historical important, because it is the few standing monuments in Luxor of the period of transaction from the worship of Amon Ra to that of the Aton under Ekhenaton.

The tomb gives us a unique opportunity to see the conventional Eighteenth dynasty representation a long side the realism that associated with Amarna period. Rekhmire was an ancient Egyptian noble and official of the 18th dynasty who served as "Governor of the Town" (Thebes) and Vizier during the reigns of Thutmosis III and Amenhotep II. He was the nephew of Vizier User, who took office at the time of the fifth year of Queen Hatshepsut’s reign. User's official titles included mayor of the city, vizier, and prince.

Rekhmire is noted for constructing a lavishly decorated tomb for himself in Sheikh Abd el-Qurna, part of the Theban Necropolis, containing lively, well preserved scenes of daily life during the Egyptian New Kingdom. His tomb is also important as it contains a full copy of a text detailing the duties of the office of the vizier. Tomb of Userhat, who was an Overseer of the royal harem. Userhat dates to the ?time of Amenhotep III from the middle of the Eighteenth dynasty of Egypt. User ?hat was the son of the judge Neh and his wife Senenu. Userhat's wife was named ?Maiay? the judge Neh and his wife Senenu.

desde 64,7 €

Recogida en el hotel acompañado por la guía de habla inglesa y escoltado por el convoy de policía hacia Abydos. En Abydos visitará la sede principal de adoración de Osiris "Dios de la eternidad". El templo de Seti I con sus relieves pintados, es sin duda el mejor conservado entre las ruinas de Abydos, mientras que el templo de paredes de Ramsés II conmemora la famosa batalla de Qadesh.

desde 92,11 €

Explora el gran Valle de los Reyes, donde generaciones de faraones y nobles fueron enterrados en criptas excavadas en los acantilados y custodiada por las enormes estatuas de Coloso de Memnón y el Valle de las Reinas, a continuación, se visitará el Templo de la Reina Hatchepsut. Este templo fue construido para la gran reina Hatshepsut, para conmemorar sus logros y para servir como un templo funerario para ella, así como un santuario del Dios Amón Ra.

desde 81,86 €

Camine por el colosal templo de Amun Ra y la avenida de las esfinges entre los templos de Karnak y Luxor, una experiencia que nunca olvidará. Los templos de Luxor y Karnak están a tres kilómetros de distancia uno del otro, con el lago sagrado en medio, Karnak está dedicado al dios Amonis, y se divide en tres zonas separadas por paredes de ladrillo. Es el templo sostenido por columnas, más grande en el mundo. El templo de Luxor, es uno de los más bellos del mundo, que contiene las estructuras de diversos períodos, las primeras datan de la dinastía 12. El faraón Amenhotep III en la dinastía 18 fue el responsable de la ampliación del templo y su trabajo fue continuado por los faraones del los siguientes imperios.

desde 58,1 €