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The Nile River Valley Civilization

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Jilly Mercer

on 6 October 2014

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Transcript of The Nile River Valley Civilization

The Nile River Valley Civilization
Sierra Kos and Jilly Mercer
Politics
Centralized Government
Interactions
Social Structure
Social Hierarchy started with the Pharaoh and ended with the slaves
Culture
Advancements
Religion
Politics
Economy
Demography
Human-Environment Interactions
Natural Barriers
: The natural elements that surrounded the Egyptian Civilization serve as a protection from outside attacks.
Nile River
: Annual flooding was beneficial to farming industry
Demography
Patterns of Settlement
The Nile River Valley Civilization appeared simultaneously with other civilizations
Geography
As explained before, natural barriers and the proximity of the Nile River was taken advantage of.
Economic Systems
The Egyptian Civilizations thrived off on trading agriculture. Agriculture supported their population and by trading they received other necessities.
Labor
Vizier helped the Pharaoh with tax collection
Only nobles could hold government positions
Priests were responsible for pleasing gods and soldiers silenced domestic uprisings
Slaves consisted of POW's
Women
Most liberated females compared to other civilizations
Had same basic rights as men for instance they could have their own business and have the right to divorce
Family
Dynasties ruled Egypt for a long time and helped keep Egypt together
Egyptians valued all family life and they learned trades young
Had astounding skills in the fields of geometry, mathematics and astronomy
Lived in modest homes and enjoyed there leisure time
Devoted to homeland
Art and Architecture
Art was famous worldwide and known for precision and beauty
Had very detailed and symbolic methods in building Pyramids
Language
The use of Hieroglyphs helped increase trade and growth of their stable settlements
Views
Believed in a promising afterlife
Believed that the Pharaoh was the living incarnation of the sun god Re
Ideologies
Had an elaborate "theory of the soul"
Had in depth mummification processes
Buried objects with them in belief that they would go with them in the afterlife
Polytheistic religion
Conflict
Was a relatively peaceful society
Had enemies such as the Nubians and the Libyans
Trade
Dependent on trade
Trading brought interactions with other civilizations
Traded with Mediterranean and Middle East societies
Works Cited
Social Structure Visuals
Culture Visuals
Sun god Re
"Experience Ancient Egypt." Experience Ancient Egypt. N.p., n.d. Web. 02 Oct. 2014.
Independence Hall Association. "Women of Ancient Egypt." Ushistory.org. Independence Hall Association, n.d. Web. 02 Oct. 2014.
Mark, Joshua J. "Ancient Egypt." Ancient History Encyclopedia. N.p., 2 Sept. 2009. Web. 02 Oct. 2014.
A, Omar. "Ancient Egypt & Ancient Egyptians - Culture and Life." Ancient Egypt & Ancient Egyptians - Culture and Life. N.p., n.d. Web. 02 Oct. 2014.
The Egyptian Civilization was not split up into smaller regions led by separate leaders, unlike other civilizations. This meant that the entire civilization was functioning under one ruler, and one set of rules. This kept the number of inner-arguments to a minimum.
Less Urban
In some of the other civilizations, cities are the control centers of the economy. Cities do not control our lives in Egypt and the power is not contained within city walls.
Forms of Government
Egyptian Civilization has an absolute monarch. Our ruler is our pharaoh.
Revolts
There were no revolts. Under the unified absolute monarch, the pharaoh has been leading the people in peace for almost 3,000 years.
Pharaoh
Unity
Technology
365 Day Calendar
Unlike other societies, specifically Mesopotamia, the Egyptian civilization was able to predict the flooding of the local Nile river and used the flooding to their advantage
Engineers/Architects
In Egypt, they had specialization of labor. These occupations included engineers and architects. These people helped to advance trade, especially on the Nile. They also helped to design irrigation systems that would improve agriculture significantly.
Egyptian Calendar
Egyptian Irrigation Systems
We do NOT endorse slavery. In relation to other civilizations, we have very few. In the Nile River Valley civilization, everyone works to support themselves.
"Life Along the Nile." Ushistory.org.
Independence Hall Association, n.d. Web. 28 Sept. 2014
Works Cited
"New Kingdom." PBS. PBS, n.d. Web. 29 Sept. 2014

Strayer, Robert W., and Jay P. Harmon. "Chapter 2." Ways of the World : A Global History with Sources for AP. Boston: Bedford/St. Martin's, 2013. N. pag. Print
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