Ancient Egyptian sacred objects found at site of Demeter temple
An ancient Egyptian temple that dates back to the reign of Demetrius, the pharaoh who built the great pyramids, has been found in Egypt’s desert.
The newly discovered pyramid-shaped temple is located on a hill near the ancient city of Dahshur in the north of the country, and has been uncovered by archaeologists since 2012.
The site is known as the “Sagna pyramid,” after the mythical god who is said to have founded the city and ruled over the region.
Archaeologists say they believe the pyramid is a replica of the famous Egyptian temple at Deir el-Bahri, and it has been known for centuries that the area was used as a base for the construction of the pyramids.
However, it was not until recently that archaeologists uncovered a similar temple at the site of the ancient temple, which dates back approximately 2,000 years.
Archaelogical team member Hadi Karrar told CNN that the temple was the only one found so far.
He added that the discovery is significant because it indicates that Demetrios, who was the pharoah of the pharaonic era, was the first pharaoh to build a pyramids.
“The new temple has a very rich architectural style, including a great pyramid-like structure, but no obvious evidence of any other buildings, Karrary said.
The pyramids at Deira el-Buraq, a town on the coast of the Nile Delta, date back to about 6,000 BC, according to the Egyptian Museum.
The city was later renamed Deir El-Bahria and is now a UNESCO World Heritage site.
The area of the city was used for the building of the largest pyramids ever constructed, the Sumerian Sumeru.
It was home to the famous pyramids of Ra and Uruk.