Ramesses (/ˈræməsiːz/; also commonly spelled Rameses or Ramses /ˈræmsiːz/) is the name conventionally given in English transliteration to 11 Egyptian pharaohs of the later New Kingdom period. The name essentially translates as "Born of the sun-god Ra".
A variant of the name is Ramose; Egyptologists usually use the Ramesses variant for pharaohs and Ramose for non-royals.
- 19th Dynasty
- 20th Dynasty
- Ramesses III: adversary of the Sea Peoples
- Ramesses IV
- Ramesses V
- Ramesses VI
- Ramesses VII
- Ramesses VIII
- Ramesses IX
- Ramesses X
- Ramesses XI: last ruler of the Egyptian New Kingdom
- Ramses, a former automobile and motor bike marque from the Egyptian Light Transport Manufacturing Company
- Ramesses or Pi-Ramesses, the name palace of Ramesses II, at the former site of Avaris
- Prince Ramesses, second son of Ramesses II
- The fictional "Ramses XIII," protagonist of the 1895 historical novel Pharaoh by Bolesław Prus
- Ramesses, the eponymous protagonist's father in "Thamos, König in Ägypten" ("Thamos, King of Egypt", or "King Thamos", in English), a play by Tobias Philipp, for which Mozart wrote incidental music
- Ramesses (band), an English sludge/doom metal band, formed by ex-Electric Wizard members Tim Bagshaw and Mark Greening
- Ramases, an early-1970s-era British musician
- Ramses Emerson, a fictional character in the "Amelia Peabody" book series by U.S. author Elizabeth Peters
- Ramses the Damned, an alternate title of the novel The Mummy by Anne Rice
- Rameses (mascot), the mascot for the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
- King Ramses, a minor villain in the animated cartoon Courage the Cowardly Dog
- Ramses, a summon creature in the Game Boy Advance game Golden Sun
- Ramses, a brand of condom manufactured by Durex
- Ramses Shaffy (1933-2009), Dutch singer
- Albert Marchinsky, an illusionist whose stage name was "The Great Rameses"
Other articles related to "ramesses":
... is a speos or rock-cut Egyptian temple built by pharaoh Ramesses II in Lower Nubia ... Grimal states that it was built in the thirteenth year of Ramesses II, presumably to coincide with his first royal jubilee ... was built between Year 24 and Year 31 of Ramesses' reign ...
... of the twentieth dynasty a secondary wife of Ramesses III, against whom she instigated a conspiracy ... that there was a harem conspiracy against Ramesses, in which several people in high positions in the pharaoh's government were involved ... throne, instead of the appointed heir, Ramesses IV who was the son of one of the king's two chief wives, Tyti ...
... The Ancient Egyptian Pharaoh Ramesses II had a large number of children–44–56 sons and 40–44 daughters–whom he had depicted on several monuments ... Ramesses apparently made no distinctions between the offspring of his first two principal wives, Nefertari and Isetnofret ... Other than Nefertari and Isetnofret, Ramesses had six more great royal wives during his reign – his own daughters Bintanath, Meritamen, Nebettawy and Henutmire (who ...
... The invaders were eventually defeated by Ramesses in a great sea battle in which many of the foreign aggressors were either killed by hails of Egyptian arrows, or dragged from their boats and ... second battle with invading Libyan tribes in Year 11 of Ramesses III, Egypt's treasury became so depleted that she would never fully recover her imperial power ... The Egyptian Empire over Asia and Nubia would be permanently lost less than 80 years after Ramesses III's reign under Ramesses XI, the last king of ...