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Temple of Montu-Hotep Neb-Hebet-Ra

King Montu-Hotep Neb-Hebet-Ra is the re-unifier of Egypt after the collapse of the Old Kingdom. He moved the state’s capital to Luxor and built his funerary temple in the Western Bank. The King’s temple is just on the left side of the Dair Al-Bahari Temple of Hatshepsut. The design of the temple was innovative and it was later used by Senenmut to build the memorial temple of Hatshepsut, 500 years later. In front of the Temple of Mentuhotep, there is a long avenue with statues (two of which are still standing in place) and a ramp that leads up to a low terrace. Some documents suggest that the temple has a pyramid structure while recent evidence suggest that it has a mastaba-like structure that represents the burial place and symbolizes the mound of creation. The temple is closed, but from the temple of Hatshepsut, one can behold a view of its terraced shape and feel a wonderful impression of the court that once hided the statue of the Pharaoh (now displayed in the Egyptian Museum).

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