Black Christians : What Happened to Nefertiti? ... Child Sacrifice in the 18th Dynasty

Chevron Dove

Well-Known Member
May 7, 2009
HOTEL RWANDA…Tall Trees & Cockroaches?~ Biblical Translations
What Happened to Nefertiti? … Child Sacrifice in the 18th Dynasty…~ Historical Connections [part IX]
-Tiaa----Mitemwiya-----Tiye-----Nefertiti------Ankhesenpaaten [Ankhesenamen]
__Tiya [Tey] __Mutnodjmet

-Amenophis II-------Thutmosis IV-------Amenhotep III-------Amenhotep IV/Akhenaton &
Nefertiti-----Smenkhkare & King Tut/Tutankhaten [Tutankhamen] __Ay [Ag]------ Horemhab

Her reign with Akhenaten was unlike the traditional ways Egypt had seen. She was more
than just a typical queen and helped to promote Akhenaten’s views. Her reign was only 12
years, but she was perhaps one of the most powerful queens to ever rule.

As queen, she took on powerful roles and showed herself in ways only Egyptian kings did.
For example, she was often shown with the crown of a pharaoh or was depicted in scenes
of battle smiting her enemies. Akhenaten valued her so much, that he also allowed her to
practice that art of priesthood and she too was allowed to make offerings to Aten.



But this thou hast, that thou hatest the deeds of the Nicolaitans, which I also​
hate. REVELATION 2:6. [ie. Ni-Colaitans, Nicholas, Cholas, Colchians…]​

And Pharaoh charged all his people, saying, Every son that is born ye shall cast into the river, and every daughter ye shall save alive. EXODUS 1:15-22.​
The 18th dynasty began under the pretext of a priesthood but by the time it ended it had gradually became defined as a priesthood that was subjected to the dominance of the matrilineal system of the east. The earlier Mene-Thebans and Egyptians used the basis of the foundation of the priesthood of Thebes in order to throw off the suppressions of the Asiatics who became dominate but eventually they only became just as suppressive to the original people of Africa as the kind of people that they overthrew due to their continued worship of Ashtoreth. Part of the name of Ahmosis I, the first pharaoh of the 18th Dynasty, was his connection to his paternal links and part of it was in connection to his mothers, ‘Ahhotep I’ and ‘Ahmose-Nefertari’. Ahmose-Nefertari was allowed to become the head over the priesthood of Thebes. As an east world woman, she took an inherited position to dominate over Black Africa as this was the eastern practice and she was allowed to impose this religion upon the people of Africa. But the Colchian [Thoth] Aegyptos pharaohs that came from the northeastern civilizations of the north world and of whom later took over this dynasty took matrilineal rule to another whole level.

Even though the pharaoh named Thutmosis I, added ‘the Mosis’ dynastic name to his name ‘Thoth’, he was the first man to takeover the Mosis line after the death of Amenhotep I, and therefore Thutmosis I actually begins another whole dynastic line of men, kings, that came from the north world civilizations. Thutmosis I was the military commander of Amenhotep I and was married to the sister of Amenhotep I named Merytamun and of whom was the mother of Hatshepsut. Because Hatshepsut’s mother Merytamun became put in the background behind her powerful father, Thutmosis I, she too was expected to remain in the background. After the death of Merytamun, Thutmosis I married Mutnofret and she gave birth to the next determined male heir Thutmosis II of whom had the next heir, Thutmosis III. Because Thutmosis II died early, Hatshepsut was named ‘queen regent’ until the child was of age but when the time came, she instead added a new name to her title and assumed sole leadership over the land until Thutmosis III realized the deception and assumed his role. Therefore the actions of her father Thutmosis I in that he took dominance over her mother Merytamun and the Mosis line was continued through Thutmosis III. In his old age, Thutmosis III took his son with him to begin a mission to strike out the name of Hatshepsut and they blamed the problems that Egypt had with the Asiatics on the ‘Black’ Egyptian women but turned right around and began to bond with Asiatic women themselves. Because of their actions in bonding with foreign women, they only repeated what happened byway of the earlier Mosis kings. They resisted the women already apart of their line such as Merytamun and Hatshepsut from having any kind of authority over them but when they chose to bond with foreign women they put themselves under subjection of other mankind. Amenophis II did as his father Thutmosis III and began to put away his ‘Black’ queens and bonded with foreign women.

Amenophis II did away with ancient titles given to the Egyptian women that actually marked their inherited rights and he stopped recording the names of women in his court including his daughters in order to suppress the fact that he began to elevate foreign women over them in his court. This would have been the very time that his daughter Bithia pulled the Hebrew baby from the Nile river and named him after the dynastic line of ‘Mosis’ [Moses]. As confirmed by the timelines, Amenophis II was the very pharaoh written about in the Bible that ordered the Syrian babies, malefactors, to be thrown into the Nile river to be drowned. Hindsight reveals that because he obviously disregarded his daughter, Bithia, of being of any value, he did not view her actions as a threat and she was still able to use her position in the court for a time to cause Moses to be raised up and educated. Because the pharaohs of this dynasty turned against their own women kind, they put down the matrilineal domination that was once apart of the earlier Mosis line but because of their very actions, soon Nefertiti would arise under this same male dominated line to assume authority. Nefertiti would then become apart of a movement in Egypt along with the pharaoh Akhenaten of which around the time of Akhenaten’s death, the Thebans rebelled.

The Thebans placed the blame for all of the problems on the dead king, Akhenaten, and gave this same foreign court that promoted and counseled Akhenaten the opportunity to abandon their supreme capitol city, move back down south to Upper Egypt in Thebes, and change their names back to represent that they would submit to the Theban priesthood. King Tut’s name was thus changed to become ‘Tutankhamen’ [ie. Tutankhamun] and the daughter of Nefertiti’s name was also changed from ‘Ankhesenaaten’ to ‘Ankhesenamen’ [Ankhesenamun] as she was conveniently married to the young king and allowed to secure the elevated presence of the esteemed foreign woman that defined the eastern system. Therefore as Akhenaten’s son was way too young to actually rule at about the age of ten (10), the question would be in regards to who actually took authority for the next ten years of his life? In other words, King Tut never really ruled but was just put up front as an offering so that the foreign court still retained the opportunity to govern over the system. He was a victim of human sacrifice and although the Theban priesthood in essence was suppose to take authority over the kingship, this never happened but after the absence of the evasive Nefertiti, the High Priest of the old system under the Aten religion shifted back to Ay [Ag] and he was still allowed to take supreme authority as the priesthood over all of Egypt! But what about the actual kingship and who was the acting regent until the child King Tut was old enough to take authority? These questions are paramount in regards to what has been offered byway of the Bible and secular historians. Based upon research, Nefertiti did not die! If she had returned to Egypt after her sudden disappearance about six (6) years prior to the death of the king Akhenaten then she would have became the queen regent over her daughter and step-son and some historians do record that she was indeed alive at this time.

At the beginning of Akhenaten’s rule for the first twelve (12) years, some historians say that it was actually Nefertiti that ruled as supreme and she definitely was depicted as such. Therefore she used the king, her husband, as a front to take authority over Egypt of which was her eastern background. For the first six (6) years, the royal court was located in Upper Egypt but then they outlawed the Theban religion and orchestrated and executed a massive project to completely uproot and relocate and build a new capitol city northward and in a central desert area in Egypt. That meant that eventually all of the major festivities from then on happened in this new grand city that became known as ‘the city of Aten’ [Akhetaten]. The Aten was constructed in a central location in the capitol city court area and it was the rulers representation of ‘a sun god’ and Nefertiti resided as a High Priest over the rituals that the masses of people were obligated to obey and submit. For the next six (6) years this was apart of the central focus of the people of Egypt but then suddenly Nefertiti disappeared from the Egyptian records completely and the Pharaoh Akhenaten continued onward and ruled for another six (6) more years and then he died amidst a rebellion. So what happened to Nefertiti? Do modern historians know? Some obvious gaps in what has been offered about this time period reveals that they know more than what they have offered to the public.

Scholars admit that when royal people died titles to the inscriptions would have been added to their names and none of these ‘death titles’ were ever added to the name of Nefertiti. She simply stopped being recorded abruptly after the twelfth year of Akhenaten’s rule and her rule began. There was no record at all of her death and this becomes a separate and obvious issue on its own merit as she was the very ruler over the land! If she had died then it would have been well recorded!? Akhenaten’s death was indeed recorded and his tomb was also made known but not Nefertiti. Therefore it becomes obvious that she decided to leave her dream city abruptly for a specific reason but why? There are actually several reasons why Nefertiti could have decided it was time to abandon her powerful position as ruler of Egypt. Did she become aware of a rebellion? Did she decide that she hated Egypt altogether and decided to go back to her father’s people in Assyria [Mitanni] or her mother’s people in Central Turkey [the Hittites in Hattusa]? However the glaring issue that probably initiated her to flee Egypt was that she may have become aware that Egypt was on the horizon of being judged due to something that had happened to her on a personal level that caused her not to be able to further her agenda. She had given birth to six (6) daughters and failed to produce a son. Was this a warning and a mockery of her fertility cult? Was she aware of the impending doom of the system that she had created due to the negativities that would arise after such a fate of not being able to produce a son? Would anyone just up and leave six children abruptly for nothing and not be recorded!? How did she feel about the birth of King Tut? How did she feel after knowing she might have to take a back seat to the mother of the boy-king Tut? Who was the mother of King Tut?

Due to modern technology today, the mystery about King Tut’s mother has proven to actually not be a mystery at all, just a well kept secret. For some reason, new scientific DNA test has caused modern historians to finally reveal what had already been well documented in ancient script in that the maternal links of King Tut’s mother was never a mystery and proves that past historians have only agreed to the selectivity of what they chose to allow to be released in regards to the scripts that had already been translated. As the mother of Akhenaten, Queen Tiye, had several daughters and as it was a customary practice, the mother of King Tut was also a sister of Akhenaten. Therefore Nefertiti probably came to a point in which she recognized that she had to relinquish her position and control due to the birth of the boy king Tut on this wise. Like Nefertiti and Akhenaten too, the boy king Tutankhaten had that same elongated skull of which would be yet another confirmation to the genetics of Queen Tiye and her links to the northeastern civilization of Magogs [Thoths] that she was connected to before her people migrated down into Nubia and Egypt. But obviously Nefertiti became aware of the adjustments that had to be made in order to secure the birth of a male heir and so after she birthed at least two more daughters after the boy King Tut was already born, she might have decided to make her escape at that point. Prior to her exit too, one of her daughters was also married to Akhenaten and she died unexpectedly so, did Nefertiti also decide to flee after her sudden death as well? The circumstances around this death are obvious that it played a significant bearing on the actions of Nefertiti. This very marriage of this second born daughter, Meketaten, to her father at such a young age was definitely arranged for a purpose.

The Theban records show that this second born daughter was born before the court uprooted from Thebes but it was not until after the fifth daughter was born in the city of the Aten that obviously Nefertiti began to become alarmed and other plans were quickly made in attempts to secure an heir to the throne because it was around this time that the child Tutankhaaten was conceived. So did Nefertiti offer up her own young daughter in order to compete with the mother of King Tut in hopes that a son could be born that she could rule over and still be in control? That seems very likely and exactly what could have occurred. Although the records of this time period varied due to a deliberate attempt of cover up, Meketaten’s presence became the obvious mark that reveals the truth. She was born in the first year of the rule of Nefertiti and Akhenaten and the first born daughter, Meritaten, was actually born previous to the time of the royal marriage. The first three daughters were born in Thebes and well documented and depicted prior to the relocation northwards to the new city of Aten. The records clearly show that no sooner had Meketaten reached maturity around the young age of twelve (12), she was married to the pharaoh, her own father. Meketaten then was married to her father, impregnated, and died all with in that year. Not only that but present at her funeral was a royal baby showing the very reason for her death. She obviously died in childbirth and marks the fact that this was also the very year that Nefertiti disappeared from the records shortly thereafter her funeral.

The other amazing confirmation of this twelfth year that sheds light on Nefertiti’s disappearing act was that after the death of this twelve year old child, Queen Tiye also died soon after but unlike Nefertiti’s mysterious departure, Queen Tiye’s death was recorded. Because of a deliberate cover up of this part of history too, the dates that surrounds this time period of the disappearance of Nefertiti and the death of Queen Tiye varied amongst the historians with in a two year factor, nevertheless, the twelfth [12th] year of Akhenaten was very well marked and depictions showed that all six of the daughters of Nefertiti were born by this time. This would prove that the death of the second born daughter, Meketaten, had to have happened after the twelfth year of Akhenaten and Nefertiti’s rule.

Furthermore, the depiction of the funeral of Meketaten was also well documented and shows the dated presence of Nefertiti and Akhenaten grieving over the dead body of their daughter. All of these strange circumstances that can be marked shows that Nefertiti’s decision to flea connects to her possible frustration at not being able to control destiny. She perhaps also recognized the negative repercussions against Akhenaten and herself that could have arisen due to the death of her young daughter and therefore abandoned Akhenaten, Queen Tiye, the mother of King Tut and the young heir, and left them to take the blame for the trouble that came about with in the court of the Aten.

What becomes even more profound was that both mother and daughter were pregnant within a year of each other by the pharaoh. Nefertiti gave birth to her sixth daughter and the next year her young daughter gives birth showing that her daughter, Meketaten, was only used in another attempt to cause an heir to be born that Nefertiti could control. Another woman named Kiya [Kita] had also been recorded to have given birth earlier to a child but she too disappeared around this time. She was married to the king and became recorded after the court moved to the new city. Her name proves that she was from Mitanni [Assyria] and depictions of her in the city of Akhetaten shows that she gave birth to a daughter for the pharaoh. She was a court favorite of the king as her name titles reveal however, her presence shows that there was also contention in the court because her abrupt disappearance revolves around evidence that she was disgraced, her name was erased from several carvings and replaced by the daughters of Nefertiti. This further supports Nefertiti’s dominant presence around this time that she gave birth to her sixth daughter. Was Kiya her nemesis? So one year after Nefertiti’s sixth daughter was born in the 11th year of her rule, her daughter, Meketaten, gave birth that next year in the 12th year and died, and shortly thereafter, Nefertiti was never recorded in that city in Egypt again. Again, this time was marked due to the depictions and the names of all six daughters present at a ritual in honor of Akhenaten in his 12th year as pharaoh which would mean Meketaten was alive during this time. Therefore, all of Nefertiti‘s six daughters were accounted for prior to the death of Meketaten and therefore the sudden death of Meketaten, the baby pictured in her funeral procession, the absence of the name of the wet nurse, and the sudden departure of the head queen Nefertiti shows that the sad death of the young girl was alarming. Her fate revolves around her being sacrificed in the quest to secure a male heir and points to one of the reasons that Nefertiti may have decided to abandon her throne in search of an alibi to throw any possible negative attention that might have came her way.

Unlike Queen Tiye and certain other past queens, Nefertiti had much more control over the relationships the pharaoh had with certain women or girls such was the fate of Kiya. But again, after the death of her child who died in childbirth, did she suddenly attempt to withdraw from the forefront and cause the blame for all of the problems that occurred to be shifted upon Akhenaten and his family? Did she hear murmurings against her that could have come from the other women in the court in regards to the death of her young daughter and her many failed efforts to produce a son? Was this the reason why she decided to flee from her dream city because it was indeed directly after the funeral that Nefertiti disappeared from the records of Egypt? What happened to the baby? The funeral depiction shows that the baby was a girl but the name of the baby and wet nurse was carved out in that depiction. So what happened to the baby? Did Nefertiti take her younger daughters and the baby with her in flight? These events were very detrimental to the stability of the new system. This sudden disappearance of Nefertiti was destined to become a significant issue that contributed to the rebellion that came from Thebes. So how did the pharaoh respond to the incredible and drastic changes that happened in the twelfth year of his reign? How did he respond to the death of his daughter, the death of his mother and becoming completely abandoned by Nefertiti, the woman he worshiped? How did he manage governmental affairs after these happenings? This question causes another mysterious character to emerge to the forefront at this time that surrounds Nefertiti’s departure. Another foreign presence was brought into view and elevated in the royal court to rule along with Akhenaten right around the time Nefertiti made her exit and his name was Smenkhkare. Cont.



He trusted her so much, that he went as far as placing her name next to his in his royal
cartouche. This was very unique and could have symbolized her as equal status next to

Tiye vanished from the scene around the time of the death of Akhenaten's
second daughter, Meketaten,…
Edit: Graphics

Keita Kenyatta

Well-Known Member
Feb 7, 2004
Sorry Sis....I know that this may really interest you, but those of us who intensely study our history could care two less farts about Ankhnaten or Nefertiti. Foreign people like Arabs and white people are fascinated with them because of what they know that you may not know. It's not my job to tell you because I'm going to get all emotional on this...but let it be said that, there is a good remote possibility that if Ankhnaten or Nefertiti had never been born, our present day condition may not exist the way that it does with our people now on the how's that for cause and effect!??

Chevron Dove

Well-Known Member
May 7, 2009
Sorry Sis....I know that this may really interest you, but those of us who intensely study our history could care two less farts about Ankhnaten or Nefertiti. Foreign people like Arabs and white people are fascinated with them because of what they know that you may not know. It's not my job to tell you because I'm going to get all emotional on this...but let it be said that, there is a good remote possibility that if Ankhnaten or Nefertiti had never been born, our present day condition may not exist the way that it does with our people now on the how's that for cause and effect!??

My sharing this research is regarding the Bible and the history of the Hebrew Israelites during this 430 period in history. I certainly do agree with you on what you said about 'Nefertiti and Akhenaten' and what life would be like today if they 'never being born' but, I am sharing this based on the fact that they were born.

But thank you for your comment. I so agree that White people and Arabs are fascinate with them and as you say, probably because of things that they know that they won't release.

Chevron Dove

Well-Known Member
May 7, 2009
MORE QUOTES & References:

It was not until February 2010 when DNA analysis taken from mummified remains
of the 18th Dynasty Royals (during the Tutankhamun Family Project), proved
that Tutankhamun's mother was already well-known and had been on display in
the Cairo Museum for many years, she had been styled The Younger Lady since
her discovery at KV35 in 1898.
Read more at Suite101:Tutankhamun's Mother: The Identity of The Younger Lady |

*Note: The scholars already knew and yet, they reveal in this quote that they just suppressed this truth, while other White scholars put out much deception about 'not knowing who the mother of King Tut really had been.' They led people to believe in possibilities that the mother could have been Kiya or etc. knowing that Kiya was not a daughter of Queen Tiye at all, and all the while, they knew. How many books have been printed, published, and sold to put forth these deceptions? Are these kind of 'well paid' actions of putting out debauched scholarly rhetoric, a worldwide governmental effort to deceive the Black African world?







Three daughters born in Thebes before Akhenaten & Nefertiti uprooted and changed capitol from Thebes to Akhetaten [El Armarna]; Meritaten, Meketaten & Ankhesenaaten. Ankhesenaaten's name was changed back to a Theban name [Ankhesenamen] after the rebellion but the older two daughters apparently died prior to the move of the capitol back to Thebes.
edit: graphics; add comment; add proper link.

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