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[View of the city of Cairo, Egypt]

Description: The panoramic photograph depicts the general view of the city.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: 2003
Creator: Gilchrist, Scott
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

[View of the city of Cairo, Egypt]

Description: This photograph shows a view of tombs and mosques.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: 2003
Creator: Gilchrist, Scott
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

[View of the city of Cairo, Egypt]

Description: This photograph shows a view down one of the streets of the city with a detail view of a building and traffic.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: 2003
Creator: Gilchrist, Scott
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

[View of the city of Cairo, Egypt]

Description: This photograph shows a view of tombs and mosques.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: 2003
Creator: Gilchrist, Scott
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

[[View of the city of Cairo, Egypt]

Description: This photograph shows the view down one of the streets of Cairo.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: 2003
Creator: Gilchrist, Scott
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

View of the city of Cairo, Egypt

Description: This photograph shows a view of one of the major streets of the city.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: 2003
Creator: Gilchrist, Scott
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

[View of the city of Cairo, Egypt]

Description: This photograph shows a general view looking south over the city of Cairo.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: 2003
Creator: Gilchrist, Scott
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

[Egypt]

Description: Photograph of ruins in Egypt. Multiple people are visible in the foreground. A long passageway lined with stone pillars is visible behind the people. One large pillar stands out at the of the line. A doorway is visible in the background at the end of the passageway.
Date: unknown
Creator: Gough, Ray
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

[Stone Pillar]

Description: Photograph of a pillar in Egypt. A stone wall with a doorway is visible in the foreground. A large stone pillar is visible through and above the doorway. Carved images decorate the stone wall.
Date: unknown
Creator: Gough, Ray
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

[White Tower]

Description: Photograph of a white tower and a dirt road in Egypt. In the foreground, a dirt road runs beside a row of one story buildings. A man and a car are visible beside the white and red building in the middle ground. A white tower is visible in the background.
Date: unknown
Creator: Gough, Ray
Item Type: Photograph
Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design

The Fashoda Crisis: a Study in European Imperialism and Diplomacy

Description: In this thesis the author attempts to answer the questions: What was there in the Egyptian Sudan that rival colonial powers wanted, and why would they consider war as a means of getting it? Under what circumstances did Britain go into Egypt and lay a claim to the Egyptian Sudan? How did France expect to gain and hold territory in the Egyptian Sudan with a mere handful of men under Jean Baptiste Marchand in competition with the much greater force of the British leader, Sir Herbert Kitchener? What happened when these forces met at a Shilook village on the Nile, and what was the reaction in Europe? To what extent was the Fashoda Crisis and its settlement responsible for a treaty of friendship between the two rival powers that was to place them side by side in World War I?
Date: 1951
Creator: Goode, James H., Jr.
Partner: UNT Libraries

The Shift of the Egyptian Alliance from the Soviet Union to the United States, 1970-1981

Description: The purpose of this study is to examine internal and external factors affecting the Egyptian-Soviet alliance during the period under investigation. Chapter I provides background information on Egyptian-Soviet relations, and in Chapter II important developments in those relations are outlined. Chapter III examines the October War of 1973 and Soviet policy during the war. Chapter IV traces efforts to reach a settlement in the Middle East, highlighting the role of the United States in the negotiations. Finally, Chapter V demonstrates that Egypt, like other small nations, has not surrendered its interests to the aims of either of the superpowers.
Date: May 1986
Creator: Rashdan, Abdelfattah A. (Abdelfattah Ali)
Partner: UNT Libraries

Investigating Postpartum Depression in Southern Rural Egypt and Effects of Sertraline on Fsh and Lh Gene Expression on Fathead Minnows Using Rt-pcr

Description: Postpartum depression (PPD) is a major health problem that affects many women worldwide. In Egypt, PPD is neglected despite the expected high prevalence rate among women during the transition period after the Egyptian revolution. This research investigated the prevalence, risk factors, and interventions of postpartum depression in southern rural Egypt. Interviews were conducted with 57 participants recruited from public and private hospitals. Questionnaires and the Arabic version of the Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale were administered. The prevalence of PPD is 73.7%. PPD is associated with low income and age at childbirth. Most participants regarded screening mothers after childbirth for PPD as effective; in comparison to, antidepressants that were regarded by most participants as ineffective. Women in southern rural Egypt prefer high number of pregnancies, so investigating the influence of sertraline, an antidepressant medication, on female hormones becomes important. In this research, fathead minnows were exposed to 3 and 10 ppb sertraline for 7 days. Real-time Polymerase Chain Reaction was used to detect the change in gene expression of the Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) and luteinizing hormone (LH). Results showed that a down regulation at the 10 ppb was evident on the LH and to a lesser extent on FSH. Our results increased levels of sertraline inhibited GnRH which influenced expression of LH and FSH.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: May 2013
Creator: Mohamed, Hagar Abdo
Partner: UNT Libraries

Causes of the Jewish Diaspora Revolt in Alexandria: Regional Uprisings from the Margins of Greco-Roman Society

Description: This thesis examines the progression from relatively peaceful relations between Alexandrians and Jews under the Ptolemies to the Diaspora Revolt under the Romans. A close analysis of the literature evidences that the transition from Ptolemaic to Roman Alexandria had critical effects on Jewish status in the Diaspora. One of the most far reaching consequences of the shift from the Ptolemies to Romans was forcing the Alexandrians to participate in the struggle for imperial patronage. Alexandrian involvement introduced a new element to the ongoing conflict among Egypt’s Jews and native Egyptians. The Alexandrian citizens consciously cut back privileges the Jews previously enjoyed under the Ptolemies and sought to block the Jews from advancing within the Roman system. Soon the Jews were confronted with rhetoric slandering their civility and culture. Faced with a choice, many Jews forsook Judaism and their traditions for more upwardly mobile life. After the outbreak of the First Jewish War Jewish life took a turn for the worse. Many Jews found themselves in a system that classified them according to their heritage and ancestry, limiting advancement even for apostates. With the resulting Jewish tax (fiscus Judaicus) Jews were becoming more economically and socially marginalized. The Alexandrian Jews were a literate society in their own right, and sought to reverse their diminishing prestige with a rhetoric of their own. This thesis analyzes Jewish writings and pagan writings about the Jews, which evidences their changing socio-political position in Greco-Roman society. Increasingly the Jews wrote with an urgent rhetoric in attempts to persuade their fellow Jews to remain loyal to Judaism and to seek their rights within the construct of the Roman system. Meanwhile, tensions between their community and the Alexandrian community grew. In less than 100 years, from 30 CE to 117 CE, the Alexandrians attacked the Jewish community on ...
Date: May 2016
Creator: Vargas, Miguel M
Partner: UNT Libraries

The Shifting Borders of Egypt

Description: The formation of state borders is often told through the history of war and diplomacy. What is neglected is the tale of how borders of seemingly peaceful and long-extant places were set. In drawing Egypt’s borders, nineteenth-century cartographers were drawing upon a well of knowledge that stretched back into antiquity. Relying on the works of Greco-Roman writers and the Bible itself, cartographers and explorers used the authority of these works to make sense of unfamiliar lands, regardless of any current circumstances. The border with Palestine was determined through the usage of the Old Testament, while classical scholars like Herodotus and Ptolemy set the southern border at the Cataracts. The ancient cartography of Rome was overlaid upon the Egypt of Muhammad Ali. Given the increasing importance Egypt had to the burgeoning British Empire of the nineteenth century, how did this mesh with the influences informing cartographical representations of Egypt? This study argues that the imagined spaces created by Western cartographers informed the trajectory of Britain’s eventual conquest of Egypt. While receding as geopolitical concerns took hold, the classical and biblical influences were nonetheless part of a larger trend of Orientalism that colored the way Westerners interacted with and treated the people of Egypt and the East. By examining the maps and the terminology employed by nineteenth century scholars on Egypt’s geography, a pattern emerges that highlights how much classical and biblical texts had on the Western imagination of Egypt as the modern terms eventually superseded them.
Date: May 2015
Creator: Chavez, Miguel Angel
Partner: UNT Libraries