The name, however, most frequently mentioned on the obelisks is that of Ramses II.
Pictures of it have been preserved on the monuments of Ramses II.
We have already seen that long before the time of Ramses II.
There is a parallel to this in the late popular story where Ramses II.
This portrait, with that of Ramses II and other kings, may still be seen carved in the cliff.
Fragments of a calendar of festivals from the time of Ramses II.
At one time it was the fashion to throw doubt on the alleged conquests of Ramses II.
Merneptah in the fifth year of his reign set up a hymn of victory on a pillar in a temple erected by his father, Ramses II.
The lower portion of it is modern, but the upper half bears the cartouches of Ramses II.
After sixty-six years of vainglorious splendour the long reign of Ramses II.