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And remember: If you want to act all Westernized and shit, sex is part of the package. If you’re not planning on having sex with a guy, don’t play the game. Don’t pretend to be a player when you’re just a spectator. Scholarly consensus on the general outline of the conventional chronology current in Egyptology has not fluctuated much over the last 100 years.For the Old Kingdom, consensus fluctuates by as much as a few centuries, but for the Middle and New Kingdoms, it has been stable to within a few decades.A number of Old Kingdom inscriptions allude to a periodic census of cattle, which experts at first believed took place every second year; thus records of as many as 24 cattle censuses indicate Sneferu had reigned 48 years.However, further research has shown that these censuses were sometimes taken in consecutive years, or after two or more years had passed. Suffocation is another concept whereby this gets real old, real fast. As a matter of fact, here’s a little lesson on human nature: The more you keep pushing someone in a certain direction, the more they push back. Breathing room is a concept whereby I get a chance to miss you and want you.
This scholarly consensus is the so-called Conventional Egyptian chronology, which places the beginning of the Old Kingdom in the 27th century BC, the beginning of the Middle Kingdom in the 21st century BC and the beginning of the New Kingdom in the mid-16th century BC.
Surviving king lists are either comprehensive but have significant gaps in their text (for example, the Turin King List), or are textually complete but fail to provide a complete list of rulers (for example, the Abydos King List), even for a short period of Egyptian history.
It is further complicated by occasional conflicting information on the same regnal period from different versions of the same text; thus, the Egyptian historian Manetho's history of Egypt is only known by extensive references to it made by subsequent writers, such as Eusebius and Sextus Julius Africanus, and the dates for the same pharaoh often vary substantially depending on the intermediate source.
In the early days of Egyptology, the compilation of regnal periods was also hampered due to a profound biblical bias on the part of the Egyptologists.
This was most pervasive before the mid 19th century, when Manetho's figures were recognized as conflicting with biblical chronology based on Old Testament references to Egypt (see Pharaohs in the Bible).