Women in Ancient Egypt
According to the world history encyclopedia women did indeed enjoy the same rights as men. With those rights being decided by social class, and not sex, just the same as men.
World history encyclopedia
In ancient Egypt a woman enjoyed the same rights under the law as a man. What her de jure [rightful entitlement] rights were depended ...
It would be very unlikely that Hatshepsut managed to convince the people of the time that she was a man, considering she was the eldest daughter of Thutmose I, according to the Britannica.
Hatshepsut, Britannica encyclopedia
Hatshepsut, the elder daughter of the 18th-dynasty king Thutmose I
Thutmose I, by Captmondo
What would make ...
As Ba'al is a King of the Gods and the Hedjet is certainly associated with royalty through Nekheb and Horus and the Pharaohs, it leaves little doubt in my mind that Ba'al wearing such a crown would certainly show people unknown with the god to instantly recognize him as a deity of great royal importance, just as a king could recognize another king by ...
A History of the Persian Empire
According to the book from Pierre Briant, as revealed on citation 9 on Wikipedia, From Cyrus to Alexander: A History of the Persian Empire there is absolutely no debate to be had on who the pharoah of the time was, with that being Psamtik III.
Conquest of Egypt and its surroundings, Wikipedia
By 526 BC, Amasis II had died, ...
Orion correlation theory
This is most likely connected to the Orion correlation fringe theory put forward by Robert Bauval.
Orion correlation theory, History, Wikipedia
The Orion correlation theory was put forward by Robert Bauval
Photograph of Robert Bauval on the right, by Filipov Ivo
The theory, as written in "the Mars mystery" ...
List of pharoahs - Wikipedia
The Dynastic list as mentioned elsewhere takes us to a Wikipedia page, and right at the bottom of that page we read that according to Von Beckerath (Citation 2) and "The Book of the Pharaohs" (Citation 110), the last Roman emperor to be conferred the title of pharaoh was Maximinus Daia 311–313 AD.
Because Shields and Armor Changed
It was not because Bronze was softer or more brittle than iron as the accepted answer stipulates
The khopesh was mostly abandoned between ~1200-1100BCE which coincides nicely with the bronze age collapse, but the fact that it was historically made out of bronze has little to do with why the design was abandoned. Properly ...