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After a convenient hotel pickup from Hurghada, travel in a comfortable Big BUS ( Model Mercedes Benz ) that takes you past the Nile River and across small towns and villages to Luxor. The tour covers all entrance fees, lunch, and transport between sights. The first stop is the impressive Karnak Temple, an immense pillared complex filled with relics considered sacred by ancient Egyptians. Then enjoy an authentic lunch at a local restaurant. try Egyptian meals After lunch, we will visit the Valley of the Kings and learn about the many Royal kings who were buried here one of them the famous boy-king Tutankhamun. Then we will visit the Temple of Queen Hatshepsut, your Historical guide tells you about one of Egypt’s most extraordinary leaders, and get a firsthand to peek at her intricate and colonnaded tomb. The last stop is the Colossi of Memnon, two 3,400-year-old seated statues built during the 18th Dynasty of Egypt.
after finishing our great tour we will return back to HURGHADA.
from Arabic Khurnak meaning "fortified village"), comprises a vast mix of decayed temples, chapels, pylons, and other buildings near Luxor, in Egypt. Construction at the complex began during the reign of Senusret I in the Middle Kingdom (around 2000–1700 BC) and continued into the Ptolemaic period (305–30 BC), although most of the extant buildings date from the New Kingdom. The area around Karnak was the ancient Egyptian Ipet-isut ("The Most Selected of Places") and the main place of worship of the Eighteenth Dynasty Theban Triad with the god Amun as its head. It is part of the monumental city of Thebes. The Karnak complex gives its name to the nearby, and partly surrounded, modern village of El-Karnak, 2.5 kilometres (1.6 miles) north of Luxor.
are two massive stone statues of the Pharaoh Amenhotep III, who reigned in Egypt during the Eighteenth Dynasty of Egypt. Since 1350 BCE, they have stood in the Theban Necropolis, located west of the River Nile from the modern city of Luxor.
also known as the Valley of the Gates of the Kings (Arabic: وادي ابواب الملوك Wādī Abwāb al-Mulūk), is a valley in Egypt where, for a period of nearly 500 years from the 16th to 11th century BC, rock-cut tombs were excavated for the pharaohs and powerful nobles of the New Kingdom (the Eighteenth to the Twentieth Dynasties of Ancient Egypt).
The valley stands on the west bank of the Nile, opposite Thebes (modern Luxor), within the heart of the Theban Necropolis. The wadi consists of two valleys: the East Valley (where the majority of the royal tombs are situated) and the West Valley (Valley of the Monkeys).
is a mortuary temple of Ancient Egypt located in Upper Egypt. Built for the Eighteenth Dynasty pharaoh Hatshepsut, who died in 1458 BC, the temple is located beneath the cliffs at Deir el-Bahari on the west bank of the Nile near the Valley of the Kings. This mortuary temple is dedicated to Amun and Hatshepsut and is situated next to the mortuary temple of Mentuhotep II, which served both as an inspiration and, later, a quarry. It is considered one of the "incomparable monuments of ancient Egypt."
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