We are a group of friendly people interested in all aspects of the archaeology and culture of Ancient Egypt. We hold monthly meetings that are free and open to the public, as well as occasional seminars and social activities. Come join us as we meet with the most important Egyptologists, art historians and archaeologists of our day.
North Texas ARCE is:
- a product of the strong interest engendered by the 1988-89 Ramses the Great exhibit at Fair Park; NT-ARCE was formally founded and received its ARCE accreditation as a chapter in 1993
- a Texas 501C3 non-profit organization associated with the American Research Center in Egypt (ARCE, pronounced ‘are-see’)
- Dallas’ host to the world’s prominent Egyptologists and related scholars
monthly meetings (all free and open to the public, with refreshments) and regular seminars
- special events, including travel, parties and exhibition tours
good people, good fun, good conversation
North Texas ARCE is a chapter of the American Research Center in Egypt.
The American Research Center in Egypt works to preserve and increase knowledge of Egypt’s heritage.
ARCE is a non-profit funded by the Department of State, major grantors, and a world-wide membership of both individuals and institutions, mostly academic.
Joining ARCE supports preserving and increasing knowledge of Egypt’s heritage.
When you affiliate your ARCE membership with the North Texas chapter, ARCE rebates a portion of your membership fee to the chapter and you become a voting member of North Texas ARCE.More Information
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- Where the heck is it? – February 2019
Atherton Wifflestang, an Egyptologist from the Snidley Institute made his greatest discovery with the Temple of Amenhotep VII. Here, in the well-preserved interior of the temple, sits one of a set of giant flower pots, which the inscriptions tell us, were filled to overflowing with masses of bright blue geraniums. Unfortunately, the blue geranium no longer exists.
If you think that the CyberScribe might be in. error:
- Where is this site? (Name of the temple or site)
- Where is it located within the temple or site?
- What purpose did this structure serve, if not as a giant flowerpot?
If you think you have the solutions to these questions, come to the February
meeting with your answers and perhaps you will win a prize!