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Open Access Journal: Prazské egyptologické studie / Prague Egyptological Studies PES

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[First posted in AWOL 29 June 2017, updates 8 October 2021]

Prazské egyptologické studie / Prague Egyptological Studies PES
ISSN: 1214-3189
ISSN: 1801-3899
Prague Egyptological Studies (PES) is a bi-annual double-blind peer-reviewed English journal published by the Czech Institute of Egyptology, Faculty of Arts, Charles University, in Prague. The journal was published regularly since 2002 in Czech and starting from 2015 also in English. Newly since 2021, one volume is annually dedicated to the Third Millennium BC in Egypt, while the second issue covers all of ancient Egyptian history, from the Predynastic Period to Late Antiquity.

The journal accepts archaeological reports as well as original studies on any aspect of ancient Egyptian material culture, religion, language and history. In addition, it welcomes primary studies focusing on the wider interdisciplinary scope of Egyptology, such as environmental archaeology, archaeozoology and archaeobotany, as well as new research in applied sciences. The journal also includes book reviews on recently published monographs in the above-mentioned fields.

The journal adheres to the Open Access Policy: all contributions appear concomitantly in print and are immediately freely available to readers under the CC BY-NC-ND 2.0 license.

Full articles can be consulted and downloaded at the website of the Czech Institute of Egyptology, Faculty of Arts, Charles University, in Prague and on the website of the journal. On the scientific platform www.academia.edu, a profile of Prague Egyptological Studies was created to promote the journal in the scholarly community. Further non-commercial use and distribution in any medium of the articles is permitted, provided the author and the journal are properly credited.
Peer‑reviewed studies
Sixth Dynasty shaft deposit from tomb AS 84b
Katarína Arias, p. 7-22


No “painting by numbers”. Khuwy’s polychrome wall decoration at Djedkare’s royal cemetery
Gabriele Pieke, p. 23-45


The symbolism of the number three in various forms of material culture in funerary architecture during the Old Kingdom
Leo Roeten†, p. 46-78


A rediscovered wooden statue of the overseer of the two granaries Ihy – Cairo, Egyptian Museum, JE 100373: An archaeological and conservation study
Philipp Seyr – Abd El Rahman Medhat, p. 79-106


Newly uncovered relief fragments of Queen Setibhor: A queenly decorative theme with unusual features
Hana Vymazalová, p. 107-125


Using the so‑called chimney in the Bent Pyramid to measure solar elevations in summer
Kyle Weyburne, p. 126-138




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