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Zarem Egyptian Period 4500 BC
« on: June 08, 2022, 09:34:52 PM »
Zarem Egyptian Period 4500 BC

How it all began:
In 2045, archaeologists in Eastern Sahara discovered a mysterious find. Later it was called the Zarem pyramid. Soon, scientists explored other artifacts, the ancient temple of the unknown god Masquel and the tombs of several priests. In 2046, the leader of the archaeologists, José Berengier, presented his complete study of the city of Zarem. The scientific community was shocked. Historical documents from the Zarem temples tell a lot about the pre-Narmer period of Ancient Egypt.
As it turned out, long before Narmer and the unification of the Two Egypts, on the territory of Eastern Sahara, up to the Red Sea, there was an empire called Zarem. Empire with its pharaohs, religion and foundations. One of the ancient pharaohs of the pre-Egyptian period was Maskazel Seherkar. How he came to power is not known. It is known that around 4500 BC. Seherkar conquered vast territories that stretched almost all over the Sahara, which was .... green. His reign, according to chroniclers, lasted at least 300 years, which looked very strange. But over these 300 years, he constantly strengthened his power and conquered more and more new lands.
The chronicles said that the people were under strong oppression, since Seherkar forced all the inhabitants of the cities to build a pyramid for themselves once every 2 years. If anyone refused to participate, the fate of dismemberment awaited him. Seherkar declared himself a god and forced everyone to worship him, abolishing all other Egyptian cults, such as the cult of Atum. But later this led to an uprising of local residents. Subjugated peoples such as the Lotofagi, the Puntians, the Araviots, and the inhabitants of central Africa (Medi-Libya) also joined the uprising. The rebel army declared itself the Holy League of Atum. The uprisings turned into a bloody five-year war, which ended with the defeat of Seherkar's army. Atum's army destroyed a large number of enemy forces under the future Herakliopolis.
However, the pharaoh intended to use a mysterious artifact known as the Obelisk of Sharkallisharri. This artifact was considered sacred to him. No one knew where he was, but everyone knew that he existed. By activating a mysterious device, Seherkar triggered climate change. .
The use of the artifact caused massive sandstorms that engulfed much of Africa. As a result of the whirlwinds, thousands of cities were destroyed, including Zarem. It is said that the pharaoh died during the cataclysm. But according to other data, written on the altar stone of the Masquel temple, he "flew away on a shining star." All the former green lands in Africa have dried up and turned into wastelands. While this region has a different name - the Sahara Desert.
In addition to the legendary chronicle, scientists discovered a strange device in Zarem that resembles a computer. But he was captured by the United States intelligence agencies. Later it was not mentioned anywhere. But on the other hand, the archaeologists who discovered Zarem received numerous prizes and awards.
A community of scholars across the globe has awarded José Berengier the Nobel Prize for his study of the ancient history of Egypt.

No one knows exactly how Sekherkar came to power. Its history begins from the day when Pharaoh Zarema celebrated the 300th anniversary of his reign.

1. Zarem campaign of Maskazel Sekherkar to Sikania
Year 4500 BC. Data are known about the invasion of Zarem's troops from the sea into Sicania (the future Sicily). By that time, Sekherkar had already ruled for the 300th year, expanding his own possessions with each decade. The Sikan king Polydeuces, who controls the territory of the Island of Sikuliya and South Tarastania (the area of ​​Tarentum and Croton), organized serious resistance to the Zaremian troops. The pharaonic commander Pen-Abu died during the landing, was killed by an arrow from the Sikul warrior Femocrates. The first attack was successfully repelled. But then came the second and third. Chronicles say that the Sikans united against Zarem with the Nuragian kingdom of the Two Islands (bud. Corsica and Sardinia). The Nuragians arrived in Sikuliya and settled in the capital. The second wave was also unsuccessful for the Zaremians. But the third went well. The coastal fortifications of the Nuragian-Sican troops were destroyed. This was followed by the capture of coastal cities.
Chronicles say that Sekherkar managed to lure the Nuraghi king Belkeshelli to his side by bribery. From the possessions of northern Libya, a solid cargo of gold was sent by sea to the kingdom of the Two Islands. Belkeshelli turned against Polideuces. The Nuraghe attack stunned the Sikanese. Soon, the united army of Zarem and the kingdom of the Two Islands reached the capital of Polydeuces. The city was shelled from ballistas and catapults for three days. Then at night the traitors, bribed by Sekherkar, opened the gates to a huge army. The capital of the Sikan kingdom was completely burned. Polydeuces was stabbed to death by one of Zarem's soldiers. This ended the story of Sicania. Sikuliya was annexed to the empire of Sekherkara.
It is not known whether Sekherkar went to South Italy or not. Probably, the possessions of Tarastania, previously subordinate to Polidevk, declared independence.

2. Zarem campaign to the Great Getulia
A year after the conquest of Sicania (4500 BC - 4499 BC), Sekherkar attacked Getulia, which, unlike other kingdoms of Green Libya, refused to obey Zarem. The nomarch Meroa Tok-Rani was appointed commander of the offensive army. The king of Getuls (name unknown) refused to pay tribute to Pharaoh Zarem and declared full independence. Before that, Getulia was formally subordinate to the pharaohs, but retained its own statehood. Obviously, the king did not want to serve the usurper from "the lands near the Great River" anymore.
Then Tok-Rani organized attacks on the eastern regions of Getulia. The local forces were unable to hold back the advance of the Zaremians. From the lands of central Libya, Sekherkar drove an army on elephants and tribes allied to him. Chronicles say that dozens of cities were burned and their inhabitants trampled. In the city of Neptae, the Zaremians massacred 5,000 people. It is not known who they were warriors or ordinary residents. But because of this event, the king of Getulia declared mourning throughout the state. He called the deeds of Sekherkar "a monstrous crime against human foundations" (in the modern way - a crime against humanity). The massacre in Neptae further raised the morale of the local soldiers and increased their anger.
The troops of Getulia inflicted a severe defeat on Tok Rani within the locality of Amilcar (possibly southern Tunisia or Algeria). The Zaremians were pushed back from central Getulia. Tok-Rani is beheaded in battle along with ten generals. But the power over the eastern lands of the kingdom remained with Sekherkar. His troops (approx. 200,000) accumulated in the area of ​​the destroyed Neptae. Later, a peace treaty was concluded between the king of the Getuls and Sekherkar on the division of territories. The eastern part of the kingdom went to Zarema, all other lands were kept by the Getuls. Conflict ends for a few months (4 or 5)

3. The defeat of Sekherkar in Syria.
After an agreement with the Getul kingdom, part of the army of Sekherkar was transferred from Libya to the lands of Syria. The Kingdom of Kat-Patuka (Cappadocia, or the "Country of Beautiful Horses") declared war on Zarem. The army of King Makalipina occupied Tarss, which was under the control of the pharaoh's forces. Makalipina hoped to recapture Kilikio from Zarem (bud. Cilicia, modern land of Adana). Tarss was under the control of only 400 warriors, led by the commander Djoser-Ptekh. At first, the troops of Kath-Patuka fired fire arrows at the city from their bows. Then they broke through the gates with a battering ram and broke into the settlement. Djoser-Ptekh fell in battle along with all the fighters. Tarss quickly fell into the hands of Macalipin's troops. All other garrisons of Zarem were attacked. It is known that one of them in the city of Ebla, went over to the side of Kath Patuki. Thus, the city of Ebla was also in the hands of the king Makalipin.
Sekherkar was enraged at the loss of Cilicio. He equipped troops led by the commander Anedjib. Mobilization was carried out throughout the Great River Valley. A corps was formed at Tinit to attack Cat Patuka. However, along with the advance of Makalipin, uprisings broke out throughout Syria, including the lands of Hanani and Banau (future Palestine). The rebels began to massively overthrow the pharaoh's governors. Anedjib's army had to face strong Hanani resistance. The rebels were pacified in three weeks. But the troops of Makalipin, who entered Ebla, were a danger. Kath-Patuka was put up against Zarem up to 50,000 warriors (or 150,000, it is not clear exactly). It is known that Anedjib struck at the enemies in the Phoenician Valley. The first army of Makalipin was utterly defeated. Up to 20,000 soldiers died in the battle. But then luck turned away from Zarem. Makalipina called on allies from Sumeria (Sumer), Zagros and the Country of Kuti. In total, there were up to 300,000 warriors who opposed Anedjib.
In the bloody massacre at Side, the united army of Makalipin inflicted a severe defeat on Zarem. The commander Anedjib died in battle, his chariot ran into the spear ranks of the forces of Kat-Patuki and Kutiev.
The lost battle and the death of 150,000 Zaremians forced Sekherkar to agree to an agreement with Makalipina. Kat-Patuka received possessions up to the southern territories of Sid. All the lands previously captured by Zarem retreated to Kat-Patuke. The conquered peoples were exempted from tribute before the pharaoh.
The defeats in Getulia and Syria became a kind of prelude for the future end of the Zarem domination in Egypt.

4. The first mention of the Obelisk Sharkallisharri
In the chronicle written by the court priest Zarem Kochalpotzotl, the first mention of the mysterious Obelisk appears. Moreover, not even this, but the name of the priest, aroused interest among scientists-researchers. After all, his name is far from Egyptian-Semitic and rather resembles something from Mesoamerica. But history is silent about the origin of the priest. It is only known that Kochalpotzotl was the first to tell about the Obelisk and its special importance for Pharaoh Sekherkar.
It is written that for the pharaoh this "tool" was sacred. No mortal knew where the Obelisk was. Only Sekherkar himself knew. "But none of the subjects of the great neb'taui (pharaoh) dared to doubt the existence of the Obelisk of Sharkallisharri," one can cite as an example the quote of the priest himself. Scientists have not figured out the exact location of the Obelisk, but they learned about its properties. As it turned out, Sekherkar used the "services" of the mysterious structure in case of a direct threat to the state.
After the defeat in Getulia and Syria, the pharaoh began to think seriously about the use of the "wonder weapon" for the benefit of Zarem. Kochalpotzotl notes that Sekherkar spoke more than once at the military council about the possibility of using the Obelisk against Kat-Patuki and neighboring states. However, the priest himself dissuaded the pharaoh, stating that this could lead to the death of the whole world. It is noteworthy that Sekherkar was considered a god for mere mortals, including priests. Obviously, Kochalpotzotl had some special privileges, and therefore calmly communicated with the pharaoh on an equal footing. Apparently, he was the High Priest in Zarem. But these data are just guesses. The chronicles only said that Kochalpotzotl was a priest, but there is no mention of supremacy or a dominant role.
Some commanders, apparently, also knew Sekherkar by sight, and could talk with him on an equal footing. Kochalpotzotl writes that the commander Khasekhemui also did not recommend using the Obelisk. Some "testing" of the Sharkallisharri Obelisk in the area of ​​Santorinos Island is mentioned. Khasekhemui claimed that after the use of the "miracle weapon" part of Santorinos went under water, while the other, called Minos, remained.
Sekherkar replied that he would personally decide on the further use of the Obelisk. But he thanked his loyal subjects for their advice.

5. Attack on Necho-Perbach
Necho-Perbahe was the largest trading port of Zarem in northern Libya. It was built even before Sekherkar (in the annals it is said that it was erected under the unknown pharaoh Nu-Tauteh, probably 4800 BC). The city has long had a huge merchant quarter. The pharaoh himself often liked to visit his residence in the suburbs of Necho-Perbach. But immediately after the defeat at Getulia and Kath-Patuk, there were reports of large-scale attacks by "Tin peoples" (probably Pelasgians or pre-Pelasgians) on Zarem merchant ships. It was reported that the people of Tin gathered a large "horde of ships" to strike at Necho-Perbach.
Sekherkar ordered the naval commander Nahote (unknown woman or man) to put the entire fleet near Northern Libya on alert. But Tin was ahead of the pharaoh in everything. The Nahote Armada was attacked by the fast corsair galleys. They managed to capture the flagship of the naval commander, and then deal with the rest of the ships. The annals say that on the flagship of Nahote (here she is mentioned in the female form) there was a certain device that allowed other ships to be burned. It is called the Sunshine Tool. It is said that Tin, having captured the flagship, killed the naval commander and took possession of the Cannon. They turned it towards Zarem's armada and fired. Powerful beams of light incinerated hundreds of triremes of the enemy at once. How exactly they controlled the Weapon is silent in the chronicles.
Further, there are references to the attack of "Mobile Balls from the sky" (obviously prototypes of airships). The Tin attacked Necho-Perbache at night, landing from the sky on the city walls. They killed the guards and opened the gates for the incoming ships of their comrades. The Ting army made a landing at the port. The garrison in the city was completely cut out. All the shopping districts were looted overnight. But they did not set fire to the city, apparently, they wanted to capture it. It is noteworthy that the pre-Achaean "Peoples of the Sea" used the Weapon of the Sun against the troops of Zarem one more time, but with the onset of morning. It was said that at night it did not work due to the lack of "magic power".
In the morning, the troops of another Zarem commander stationed in the suburbs of Necho-Perbakh made an attempt to recapture the city. The Tin used the Sunshine Cannon and destroyed the entire incoming army. It is said that they dragged the mysterious "cannon" from Nahote's flagship and installed it on the city walls.
Sekherkar was furious when he learned that the largest trading port had been captured. He hastily collected the available forces in Tinit and moved to Necho-Perbach. But when he arrived, the city was already empty. Tin plundered it completely and went to sea. At the same time, they took a solar gun with them.

6. Starlight Strike
The found chronicles speak of the use of the Obelisk against Kat-Patuki after the sack of Necho-Perbache. Taking advantage of the weakness of Sekherkar and the sack of a trading port in Libya, King Makalipin launched an offensive against the lands of Hanan and Banau, which remained under the control of Zarem. The local tribes, having enlisted the support of the hermits from Arabioti, quickly revolted and swore allegiance to Kat-Patuka. Thus, the army that opposed the tyrant pharaoh replenished even more. Chronicles speak of 400,000 soldiers and chariots from Mukalipinu.
Enraged, Sekherkar held another council about the possible use of the Obelisk and announced his decision to use its power immediately. One of the commanders named Sakhur tried to object to the pharaoh, but was killed by the guards right at the meeting. It is obvious that the judges on the council had to accept the decision of the god-like Masquel Sekherkar.
How exactly the Obelisk of Sharkallisharri was used is not indicated in the annals. It is only stated that his power was activated. "In an instant, over Sid and Demeh (possibly bud. Damascus), the Light of the Star arose, which unleashed its fury on the enemies of the pharaoh." Almost the entire army of Mukalipinu immediately perished in the fire. A devastating blow was dealt to Kath Patuk. The chroniclers say that "the heavens themselves fell upon the enemies of Sekherkar." They also spoke about the mysterious glow that was present in the lands of southern Syria for several more days. Mukalipinu is not mentioned anywhere else, so it can be assumed that the king of Kath-Patuki died along with his armies.
Zarem's super-powerful counteroffensive followed. The pharaoh's troops had to put on "miraculous masks" in order to avoid being affected by the use of the "obelisk magic". It is further said that Zarem defeated the remaining troops of Kath-Patuka and won back the lands near Tarss, but they did not go deep into the "Country of Horses". Sekherkar was distracted by an uprising in Punta and Nubia.

7. Nuragic betrayal and mass riots
After the attack on Kath Patuk, mass uprisings began in the possessions of Sekherkar. Nubia and Punt, with the help of the people's militias, crushed the governors of Zarem. But the punitive army that entered, led by General Atu-Baset, destroyed the rebels. By order of Sekherkar, brutal reprisals against the rebels were organized. More than 3,000 rebels lost their skin. But this did not stop the resistance, and the local peoples turned to guerrilla warfare. Attacks on the outposts and fortresses of Zarem began. In the city of Abhidos, the rebels set fire to the armories.
Something else happened that made Sekherkar startle. The Nuragic king Tarkralikepeli Mahanitosutrinanti (full deciphered name), who came to power as a result of a coup, immediately declared war on Zarem. It is mentioned that the Nuraghi already had a "Solar Cannon", stolen at one time by the people of Tin. From this follows the conclusion that the "peoples of the sea", who attacked Necho-Perbach, transferred the superweapon to Nuragia. By order of King Tarkralikepeli, the Solar Cannon hit the fleet located near the island of Sikuliya (Sikania). Then the cities of the former Sikan kingdom belonging to Zarem were fired upon. With the help of a superweapon, Tarkralikepeli's forces managed to capture the entire island. Thus, the Nuraghi received even more territories in their possession.
Meanwhile, the attacks of the Getuli began, seeking revenge for the massacre in Neptae. The enraged Sekherkar went as far as repression among his own military leaders. More than 100 commanders ended up in torture chambers or behind bars. Pharaoh was confused. Counting on a quick victory over all enemies, he miscalculated. And the Nuraghi, according to the chroniclers, sent weapons to Northern Libya and Getulia to support the resistance. The Getul army eventually crushed Zarem in three bloody battles. The uprisings broke out one after another. The rebels in Northern Libya received weapons from the Nuraghi. The chroniclers spoke of active Nuragic spies.
The empire of Zarem was in decline. But there was one decisive step left - to use the Obelisk of Sharkallishari again.


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Re: Zarem Egyptian Period 4500 BC
« Reply #1 on: June 08, 2022, 09:38:03 PM »

8. Creation of the "Holy League of Atum"
The Nuragic advance on Sikania and the transfer of weapons to Libya inspired the rebels to fight Sekherkar. In the area of ​​Nenen-Nesut (bud. Herakliopolis), several military units revolted at once. One of them announced the creation of a mesh (regiment) "Free Zarem". Other rebel groups formed their regiments under the names "Atum", "Power of Will", "Righteous Wrath", "Kemi", "Nenen-Nesut" and "Ra". The soldiers quickly arrested all the generals loyal to Sekherkar and appointed new commanders. The fighting for Nubia, Punt and central Libya began again. The inhabitants of the city of Meroi revolted, in which a large base of the pharaoh's forces was located. There was no general command, but there was one goal - to eliminate the tyrant pharaoh.
In Nenen-Nesut, the main temple of Maskazel Sekherkar was destroyed. In Palestine, fighting began between the troops of Zarem and the Araviots, who swept into the region in hordes. Sekherkar realized that the empire had already begun to collapse, and there was no other way out, except for the next use of the Obelisk.
The rebels soon rallied and announced the creation of the "Holy League of Atum". Under the banner of the Ancient God-demiurge, the rebels opposed the pharaoh. The task was not only to eliminate the 300-year-old usurper, but also to destroy all the temples dedicated to him. In all territories of Zarem, the slogan was heard: "Down with the false god! Glory to Atum!". Representatives of the priestly class also revolted. And in Eastern Getulia, a large-scale confrontation has already unfolded.
The pharaoh gathered a council of devoted military leaders, at which he announced the impending attack on Getulia. A day later, he activated the Obelisk and destroyed the Getulian army approaching the borders of Zarem. The obelisk provoked the most powerful earthquakes, which destroyed the enemies in the blink of an eye. More than 100,000 Getul warriors died. But the offensive, nevertheless, did not stop.
The Nuragic landing force landed in Northern Libya. With the support of the rebels, the offensive against Zarem only intensified. Sekherkar was literally surrounded on all sides.

9. Battle of Nenen-Nesut
Sekherkar was furious when he learned that the whole country was slipping away from under his feet. But he did not give up without a fight, and besides, he had the Obelisk. Chronicles say that after the destruction of the Getuls, he turned his gaze to the "Holy League of Atum". The rebel organization entrenched itself in the city of Nenen-Nesut (bud. Herakliopolis). Half of the city of Shadow rebelled against the pharaoh, but the uprising was crushed there. Sekherkar grouped his shock fist in the person of General Kirtashibili, a Kuti by nationality, a former mercenary. The punitive forces were instructed to return Nenen-Nesut back. The "League of Atum" led by the priest of Atum Tekenkra concentrated up to 10,000 warriors within the city. A tough battle was being prepared. The rebels fortified the city from almost all sides. Positions of ballistae, catapults and "fiery lightning bolts" (obviously, primitive gunpowder bombards) were placed on the walls.
It is noted that there were at least 50,000 pharaonic troops sent to Nenen-Nesut. They had catapults, ballistas, onagers, "fire throwers" (perhaps also a variant of bombards) and several calculations with "smoke throwers" (probably primitive squeakers or arquebus). Sekherkar gave the order not just to take the city, but to raze it to the ground. But Tekenkra, who commanded the resistance, sent peasant militias forward. The peasants were the first to attack the advanced detachments of Kirtashibili. It is mentioned that they "fell the death of heroes." The militias failed to stop the offensive. And soon the troops of Kirtashibili were at the city itself.
Chroniclers speak of a difficult siege. First of all, the pharaoh's army used artillery, ordering them to fire until the complete destruction of all buildings. The rebels constantly staged sorties, attacked the enemy, and again fled to the city. The chronicle mentions a certain peasant named Hamsi, who, at the cost of his own life, destroyed enemy siege weapons. He (probably) secretly entered the warehouses with the "oriental magical substance" (gunpowder) and blew them up. Thus, the besieging troops lost their "fire throwers". The explosion, as noted, destroyed at least a thousand Kurtashibili soldiers.
But the city was saved by a miracle. The rest of the rebel regiments arrived in time to help, among which were "Ra", "Atum" and "Willpower". They attacked Kurtashibili from the rear. Then Tekenkra ordered all the inhabitants of the city to attack the enemy. The army of Sekherkar was surrounded on all sides. At least 40,000 warriors died in the massacre. The surviving Pharaoh's soldiers surrendered, and later joined the "Holy League of Atum". It was a resounding victory for the uprising.
Kurtashibili himself, the commander of the pharaoh, was cut off by Tekenkra's fighters.

10. Entry into the war of the Lothophages, Zolanti and Inkos
The states of Libya (Africa), little known to historians, such as Lotofagia, Zolanti and Inkosa also participated in the war with Sekherkar. The annals mention that the head of the "Holy League of Atum", the priest Tekenkra, sent letters to three states at once. Lotofagia (prev. located behind Getulia, modern Morocco), Zolanti (prev. modern Kenya) and Inkosa (prev. modern Zimbabwe) immediately joined the battle. Obviously, there were prerequisites for this. It is said that the Zolanti sent an army due to the fact that during his 300-year reign, Sekherkar tried to invade their lands and organized predatory raids with the capture of slaves. Three states hit Zarema from all sides. Lotofagi came to the aid of their associates from Getulia, who fought fierce battles. Inkosa sent elephants and tribal militias, and encouraged many in central Libya.
The main task was to capture Zarem itself, the capital of Sekherkar. In this case, the empire would cease to exist forever.
The army of Lothophages, together with Getulia, intensified the offensive on the western territories of Zarem. Zolanti and Inkosa, joining their forces, struck in the south, freeing the rebels in Nubia. From the direction of the Arabi Peninsula, the local peoples of the Araviots crossed the sea in galleys and invaded Blemmay, a subordinate of Zarem. Thus, Araviot troops also ended up on the territory of Sekherkar. The loop got tighter and tighter.
Tekenkra, meanwhile, rallied his troops and defeated the pharaoh's forces within the Ta-ur nome. At least 20,000 enemy soldiers were killed in the battle. Sekherkar did not have time to send troops to the borders and to the rebel territories, as the huge resistance forces inflicted more and more blows on him. Partisan attacks and sudden attacks on military outposts were very frequent.
Things got to the point that all the coastal regions rebelled. Sekherkar lost access to the sea. In his rage, he turned to the Obelisk again, and caused a tsunami that destroyed half of the North Libyan coast. However, this did not save him from further fate.

11. Five-year war in Zarema.
According to the chroniclers, the bloody confrontation with Sekherkar lasted at least 5 standard years. At the same time, more and more people rose up against him, including the temple priests. There is a known case when one of the priests tried to kill Sekherkar during a council meeting. But the pharaoh managed to repel the blow and pierce the traitor with his “hand”. It was reported that his hand passed through the body of the priest, and then the failed assassin crumbled.
Repressions against the commanders of Zarem intensified. For the slightest suspicion, Sekherkar ordered to grab the generals with their families and throw them into rotten water, where they slowly died. The atrocities of the pharaoh became more and more terrible.
Against the army of Gaetul he used the Obelisk again. The chroniclers pointed out that Sekherkar called upon the power of the Obelisk again, and poisoned much of western Zarem. Hundreds of thousands died, including his own fellow citizens. But the tyrant did not care deeply about his fate. The obelisk caused a strange poisonous cloud that covered the entire territory of Western Zarem. The Getulian army, along with the Lothophages, died out in a matter of hours. Entire villages and cities died out. Sekherkar ordered the soldiers not to go to the west, preferring to concentrate forces in the eastern and southern territories. In the north, meanwhile, Nuraghi and rebel organizations were firmly entrenched. The "Holy League of Atum" declared itself the legitimate authority and proclaimed the state of the River Delta. Sekherkar ordered the destruction of this state in a matter of months. But no matter how much he demanded that the commanders do this, they could not defeat the rebels. The heads of the warlords flew one after another. They died either in battles or at the hands of pharaoh's executioners. It was said that the executioners worked so often that their muscles literally burned.
3 years after the battle for Ta-Ur, luck increasingly turned to face the rebels. They won back from Sekherkar nom after nom, land after land. The offensive of Nuraghes, Araviots and Southern kingdoms intensified. In Nubia, another state was proclaimed under the name of Noba. In Punta, the Puntian kingdom arose again.
Sekherkar's days were numbered. Each time he used the Obelisk, he weakened, and was restored only after a while. Obviously, the use of this artifact could take energy from the pharaoh.

12. The fall of the Sekherkar regime.
After 5 years of devastating war, Sekherkar's army was defeated in hundreds of battles. By the fifth year of the massacre, the pharaoh no longer had soldiers. Enraged, Sekherkar understood that Zarem was lost, and soon the empire would fall. By the end of his reign, Zarem was just one city - the capital. The pharaoh ordered the execution of all the priests, stating that this "may give him strength and the Obelisk of Sharkallisharri". There were only a few temple chroniclers left, who could write down the annals, leaving them to their descendants for edification.
The army of the "Holy League of Atum" was moving towards the capital Zarem. More and more forces joined her. Even his own head of the guard, Khafre, betrayed Sekherkara. He tried to kill him during meditation, but a separate part of the power still remained with the pharaoh. He finished off Khafre in the same way as in his time one of the rebellious priests. "And Sekherkar stretched out his hand, and in an instant the heart of Khafrenov turned out to be in it. And then the lifeless body fell to the ground, dissolving in the air. And so the neb-taui dealt with his guardian."
Maskazel Sekherkar executed ten more guards, questioning their loyalty. He ate one of them "whole", as the witnesses said. Among the inhabitants of the city, rumors spread that the pharaoh was no longer a god, "or maybe he was not at all." Attempts of uprisings began in the capital itself. The guards ruthlessly suppressed the riots. People were killed in the streets by families. But the unrest still continued.
Then Sekherkar killed all the servants in the palace, "sacrifice to the great Obelisk." He went to the places where the very Obelisk was located. Scientists have not yet discovered any traces of this mysterious structure. It is mentioned only in chronicles. Having uttered a spell in a long forgotten language, Sekherkar caused the most powerful sandstorms on the mainland of Libya (Africa). The city of Zarem was destroyed, and with it all the other lands of the empire, including the advancing forces of the League of Atum and their allies.
Where exactly the pharaoh went, no one knows. The chronicles say several options. According to some reports, he fell during a sandstorm, in another way, he flew "into the interstellar expanses on a shining star." On the site of the once mighty Zarem, a giant desert arose, later called the Sahara. Much then disappeared along with the mysterious civilization.

Information about what exactly was in Zarem came to the public only in 2045, when archaeologists led by Jose Berengier suddenly discovered artifacts in the middle of a desert area. Subsequently, the world community awarded the scientist the Nobel Prize for a new chronology of the history of Ancient Egypt.

What else do we know about the Zarem Epoch.

Historians from all over the world are concerned about the lack of accurate data on the pharaohs of the Pre-Zarem period, and how exactly these kings came to power. Also unknown is the history of Sekherkar's rise to power. Already later, in 2100, Professor Ludwig Nemesek suggested that information about the ascent of Maskazel Sekherkar was deliberately destroyed. Although at the same time, his colleague, a descendant of the Nobel laureate, David Berengier felt that archaeologists need to look more carefully in the Eastern Sahara region.
Surprisingly, data on the coming to power of Sekherkar in Zarem were not found even before the period of the Acheronian Galactic War (2593-2596). But there are legends about the Obelisk in the mythologies of many civilizations. Unn-Chorr and Draconids and Black Kinoses speak about this. For example, according to the Unn-Chorr old myth, Obelisks have existed in different regions of the galaxy since ancient times. They were built even "before the time of these" and by whom - is unknown. But on the other hand, they could generate any catastrophe, up to the most monstrous. The obelisks allegedly fed on energy, and required certain sacrifices. The myth is surprisingly similar to the chronicles that scientists dug up in the Eastern Sahara. The same Obelisk, the same catastrophe generator, the same impact. But who was Sekherkar himself? After all, the documents say that he ruled for more than 300 years.

From the Zarem list of pharaohs, an insignificant amount of information has been preserved, in contrast to the same Abydos list of Egypt.

Zarem list:

Period 5100-4500 BC (approximately):
- Big Fish Dolphin - project 5100 BC
- Majestic Tiger - Project 5100 BC
- Tok-Rani-Tok - project 4900 BC
- Nu-Tautech - Project 4900 VS
- Khasekhem Long (Long) - project 4800 BC
- Maskazel Sekherkar - project 4800-4495 BC (?)

The exact dates of the reign are subject to dispute. There are a lot of inconsistencies with the dates of the former pharaohs, before the Sekherkarov period.
Sekherkar's 300-year reign is also disputed. It is believed that it could last much less time.
Some historians believe that all the legends about Sekherkar are clearly exaggerated, and are not one hundred percent historical material. But still, the world community was forced to recognize the Zarem Epoch of Egypt, thanks to excavations.


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Re: Zarem Egyptian Period 4500 BC
« Reply #2 on: June 14, 2022, 09:36:29 AM »
Whats next....

After the Zarem period, a temporary gap is observed, which continues until the era of the Nomes. It turns out that after the fall of Sekherkar, the lands of Egypt again returned to a state of fragmentation. Obviously, the League of Atum failed to retain power. Or something else happened that we don't know about yet. But in any case, Egypt was divided into numerous Nomes, which by the era of Narmen-Mena formed into two large kingdoms. Narmer (or Mena) until 2045 (when Berengier discovered Zarem) was considered the first unifier of the River Delta State. However, judging by the Chronicles of Zarem, this was far from the first person who showed himself to be a great conqueror, since powerful kingdoms existed in these lands long before his birth. Upper and Lower Egypt were united only by the period of 3100 BC (approximately).
As for the other states mentioned in the Chronicles of Zarem, their history is unknown. It is not clear what exactly happened to the civilizations of the Nuraghe, Kath Patuka, Tin, and the kingdoms of South Africa. The fate of the Great Getulia is also unknown, and why its peoples have slid down to a tribal standard of living. But judging by the latest events of the Zarem kingdom, it can be assumed that the Getuls and Lotofagi lost their kingdoms due to the formation of the Sahara desert. After all, before the creation of the desert, in those places there were "green lands". This meant that the region of the present Sahara in the 5th millennium BC was considered fertile and habitable. It was Sekherkar that caused the drainage of these territories. More precisely, not even Sekherkar himself, but the power of the mysterious Obelisk of Sharkallishari.
As for the Obelisk itself, as mentioned above, it was never found. Although it is possible that it is still located deep under the sands of the Sahara.


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Re: Zarem Egyptian Period 4500 BC
« Reply #3 on: June 14, 2022, 07:42:19 PM »
Letters of Ni-Hor

In 2090, scientists in the Eastern Sahara region discovered a stele dating back to the reign of the Tinit pharaoh Ni-Hor (prev. 3050 BC). It would seem that the found records can hardly belong to the Zarem period. But they signed that Ni-Hor was trying to organize a trip to the Great Desert in search of some kind of treasure. Having sent a detachment of 1000 people led by the Nubian commander Heriten, he counted on the enrichment of Tinit and the successful conduct of the war with his neighbors. But the sent group mysteriously disappeared. Three months or six months later, one of the participants in that campaign returned. He spoke of strange visions, like the "Tower of Letters" and "voices in the head." Ni-Hor mentions that the warrior barely understood his language and switched to an older form of "Tinite" (probably Zaremian). Due to his madness, the surviving soldier was killed by the pharaoh's guards. But Ni-Hor was very interested in the insanity of this warrior. He assumed that in the Desert there is a "Some evil force" left over from the time of the former kingdoms. It is likely that we are talking about a mysterious energy that survived after the fall of Zarem.
It is noteworthy that in Bedouin legends there are also rumors about mysterious visions and mirages that occur in the middle of the Sahara. One of the Bedouin mercenaries of the Egyptian Sultanate, who lived around 1230 AD, claimed to have heard voices while wandering in the desert. He begged the envoys of the vizier to convince the Sultan of Cairo not to make an expedition to the Sahara. The Bedouin was no longer young (42 years old), and therefore they listened to him, as a respectable guy.
There are suggestions that the campaigns of the Persian king Cambyses in the 6th century BC. into the Sahara desert could also end in failure just because of the mysterious energy left after Zarem. Probably, this force somehow still spreads through the dunes and dunes. Or maybe it is generated by the same Obelisk, about which so much is said in the Zarem chronicles.