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Time Life Great Ages of Man Ancient Egypt Ramses Djoser Nefertiti Akhenaten Isis

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Seller: ancientgifts (4,181) 99.3%, Location: Lummi Island, Washington, Ships to: Worldwide, Item: 122196711564 Click here to see 1,000 archaeology/ancient history books and 2,000 ancient artifacts, antique gemstones, antique jewelry! Time-Life Great Ages of Man Series – Ancient Egypt. NOTE: We have 75,000 books in our library, almost 10,000 different titles. Odds are we have other copies of this same title in varying conditions, some less expensive, some better condition. We might also have different editions as well (some paperback, some hardcover, oftentimes international editions). If you don’t see what you want, please contact us and ask. We’re happy to send you a summary of the differing conditions and prices we may have for the same title. CONDITION: Light shelf wear, otherwise in Very Good to Like New condition. Seemingly never read, at worst flipped through a few times. Pages are pristine; clean, unmarked, unmutilated, tightly bound. Satisfaction unconditionally guaranteed. In stock, ready to ship. No disappointments, no excuses. PROMPT SHIPPING! HEAVILY PADDED, DAMAGE-FREE PACKAGING! PLEASE SEE IMAGES BELOW FOR JACKET DESCRIPTION(S) AND FOR PAGES OF PICTURES FROM INSIDE OF BOOK. DESCRIPTION: Hardcover: 192 pages. Publisher: Time-Life Books Inc.; (1971). The “Great Ages of Man” series was released in the mid-1960’s. Each volume undertakes to describe the major events that happened in one specific time period (or “age”) in the development of mankind’s civilization(s). The volumes are richly illustrated, and designed as an introduction to the time frame covered. Especially compelling are the artists interpretations or recreations of what various ancient civilizations would have looked like – their architecture, homes, monuments, cities, daily life, jewelry, food, family life, dwellings, occupations, etc. As just one instance, the ruins of Babylon and Ur, Athens and Rome hint at the incredible richness of those fabled cities. The artist’s recreations in this series are simply mind-numbing. This is as close as you can be to actually having been there. Equally noteworthy are the photographic collections of artifacts and relics attributed to the specific age, really exceptional. The entire series is truly a magnificent introduction to the history of the era. If you could have just one book (or series of books) to introduce the history of humankind, this would have to be it. The overviews are concise and well-written. Together with the illustration and pictures they impart a wonderful mental and emotional “picture” of what life must have been like in various civilizations and at various times. Done in a style so wonderfully characteristic of Time-Life’s publications, these are over-sized “coffee table” type books full of impressive imagery. The pictures of the world’s greatest art and architecture alone are worth the cost of these books. But don’t get the impression that these volumes are “fluff”. While a particular volume might not quite take the place as a university degree, the material is well-written, informative, and immensely intellectually gratifying, overview though it might be. Some of the subject material included is enumerated below so as to give you an idea of the rich content: CHAPTER ONE: The Enduring Land. Valley of the Nile (A Map: Mediterranean Sea; Red Sea; Gulf of Suez; Sinai; Eastern Desert; Western Desert; Lower Egypt; Pyramid of Menkaure; Pyramid of Khafre; The Great Sphinx; Pyramid of Khufu; Step Pyramid; Bent Pyramid; Faiyum; Gizeh; Memphis; Sakkarah; Dashur; Bahr Yusef; Akhetaton (Tell el Amarna); Nile River; Temple of Hathor; Dendera; Karnak; Luxor; Abydos; Temple of Ramses II; Kharga Oasis; Western Thebes; Deir el Bahri; Colossi of Memnon; Temple of Horus; Temple of Amenhotep III; Temple of Kom Ombo; Philae Island; First Cataract; Temple of Isis; Sebua; Temple of Ramses II; Temple of Queen Nofretari; Abu Simbel; Second Cataract. A Symbol of Royalty, a Perfectly Preserved Amulet from Pharaoh Tutankhamen’s Tomb. Soaring Pillars of Karnak: the Lotus Plant of Upper Egypt and the Papyrus of Lower Egypt. Napoleon’s French Army and the Sphinx, a Sketch by Artist Vivant Denon. Picture Essay: Monuments and God Kings (Luxor’s Twin Statues of Ramses II, a Mighty Builder. The Sphinx: A Godly Beast Standing Guard. A Golden Age Memorialized in Stone: Pharaoh Djoser Vizier Imhotep and Sakkarah. A Head of Djoser. Djoser’s Temple and Step Pyramid. The Loftiest Pyramid, Khufu and Khafre’s Gizeh. Massive Reminders of a Virile King: Ramses II “the Great”. A Gigantic Effigy of Ramses II on the Nile River at Abu Simbel. Guardian Statues of Ramses II and his Wife Nofretari at the Queen’s Temple. Royal Wives and a Willful Queen: Hatshepsut, Regent of Thutmose III. Hatshepsut’s Temple at Dier el Bahri. Nefertiti’s Portrait: Wife of Akhenaton, “the Beautiful One is Come”. A Fallen GrandeurAn Unfinished Statue of Osiris, Lord of Eternity at the Aswan Quarry.). CHAPTER TWO: The Gift of the River. Skilled Mariners of the Nile: An Ancient Depiction of Two Egyptian Oarsmen and a Crewman. The Nile (Two Maps): Egypt’s Long, Verdant Lifeline (Alexandria; Heliopolis; Cairo; Lisht; Memphis; Herakleopolis; Hermopolis; Akhetaton (Tell el Amarna); Abydos; Thebes; Luxor; Hierkonpolis; Aswan; Elephantine Island; First Cataract; Philae Island; Abu Simbel; Second Cataract; Wadi Halfa; Third Cataract; Fourth Cataract; Fifth Cataract; Atbara River; Sixth Cataract; Khartoum; White Nile; Lake Tana; Blue Nile; Bahr el Ghazal; Sobalt River; Lake Albert; Lake Kyoga; Lake Victoria; Kagera River; Rosetta; Heliopolis; Memphis; Crocodilopolis; Faiyum; (A Map of Agricultural Products) Emmer, Sheep, Swine, Castor Oil, Grapes, Barley, Cattle, Papyrus, Date Palm, Flax, Sesame, Goats. The Shaduf: Raising Nile Water for Irrigation. The Flooding Pattern of the Nile (27 Feet at Wadi Halfa in 1931-2). Picture Essay: Life on the Nile (Crossing a Nile Canal: A Procession of Cattle, Camel, and Herders. The Fertile Margin of the Nile. Ingenious Agricultural Techniques. Winnowing Wheat with a Wooden Pitchfork. Plowing the Topsoil with a Scratch Plow and Oxen. Swift Sails and Forbidden Fish. Lateen Sails Billowing: A Fleet of Swift, Light, Shallow-Draft Feluccas. Flinging Wide Nets: An Ancient Technique Utilizing Knotted Linen Cord and Lead Weights. The Harsh Life of the Villager. Egypt’s Mudbrick Houses. A Procession of Barefoot Women Carrying Clay Water Jugs. Baking Flat Bread Loaves in a Home Oven. Harnessing the Yearly Flood. Irrigation Ditches Bringing Water to an Arid Land. Blindfolded Cattle Trudging a Circle Raising Nile Water for Irrigation. The Measured Land: A Panorama of Applied Geometry (Egyptian Agricultural Fields). CHAPTER THREE: Pathway to Power. Menes and the City of Memphis in 3000BC. A Depiction of the Enemy Sea Peoples Invaders on a Temple of Ramses III. Smiting a Foe: King Narmer in a Commemorative Palette Wearing a Tall White Miter Crown as King of Upper Egypt. Parading in Triumph: King Narmer and Leashed Panthers in a Commemorative Palette, Narmer Wearing the Captured Crown of Lower Egypt. Busts and Statues of Pharaohs and Queens of the New Kingdom: Nefertiti, Hatshepsut, Tuthmose III, Ramses II, Amenhotep III. The Empire at Its Height: The 1450BC Kingdom of New Kingdom Pharaoh Thutmose III (a Map): Red Sea, Napata, Nubia, Eastern Desert, Kharga Oasis, Dakhla Oasis, Siwa Oasis, Thebes, Nile River, Memphis, Sinai, Gaza, Byblos, Palestine, Syria, Arabian Desert, Persian Gulf, Babylonia, Tigris River, Euphrates River, Carchemish, Kingdom of Mitanni, Assyria, Caspian Sea, Hittite Empire, Cyprus, Mediterranean Sea, Crete, Minoan Civilization, Aegean Sea. Distinctive Crowns of Ancient Egypt’s Kings and Gods: Hemhemet Crown, White Crown, Red Crown, Double Crown, War Crown. Picture Essay: The War Machine (An Ancient Depiction of Pharaoh Ramses III Spearing a Libyan. The Hard Lot of the Infantry: An Ancient Depiction of Close-Ranked Egyptian Infantrymen Armed with Spears. An Ancient Depiction of Enemy Warriors with Swords, Shields, and Body Armor Caught in a Thick Barrage of Long-Shafted Egyptian Arrows. A Deadly Arsenal: Bow and Arrow, Scimitar, Ax, Bronze Dagger. An Ancient Depiction of an Egyptian Archer with Wood and Animal Horn Bow Strung with Sinew. An Ancient Depiction of an Egyptian War Chariot. An Ancient War Chariot Recovered from a Noble’s Tomb. Repelling an Invasion by Sea. An Ancient Depiction of Seagoing Archers Shooting from an Egyptian Warship. A Depiction of an Egyptian Warship. The Victors’ Tally of the Spoils: An Ancient Depiction of Victorious Egyptians Bringing Libyan Spoils to the Pharaoh. An Ancient Depiction of Captive Libyan Soldiers.). CHAPTER FOUR: Gods and the Afterlife. An Ancient Depiction of Horus, the Falcon-Headed God, at the Temple of Ramses II. Mummified Animals (Associated with Specific Gods) Found in New Kingdom Tombs: A Mummified Cat Associated with Bastet, a Delta Goddess; and a Crocodile Mummy Mask Associated with Sobek, God of Crocodilopolis. An Ancient Depiction of the Folk Gods Sekhmet (Lion-Headed Part-Lion Part-Woman Goddess of War), Bes (a Lion-Headed Dwarf Used to Frighten Off Evil Spirits), and Thoueris (the Hippopotamus Goddess of Fertility and Safe Childbirth. Three Thousand Years Old: the Mummified Head of Ramses II at the Cairo Museum. An Ancient Depiction of King Ay as High Priest Portrayed on the Tomb of his Predecessor Tutankhamen. Picture Essay: The World of the Dead (An Ancient Depiction of the Mystical “Ka”, the Immortal Spirit of Man. Preparations for the Afterlife. An Ancient Depiction of Hired Funeral Mourners. An Ancient Depiction of a Weeping Wife at her Mummified Husband’s Feet. Parade to the Tomb: Egyptian Funerary Ritual – Cities of the Dead in the Western Desert. An Ancient Depiction of the Judgment of Osiris in the Underworld: An Ancient Papyrus for King Merikare. An Ancient Depiction of the Jackal-Headed God Anubis and the Baboon God Thoth Weighing the Heart of a Priestess. An Ancient Depiction of Homage to Osiris by a Nobleman and his Wife. Boats and Birds for Journeys of the Dead. An Ancient Depiction of the Winged “Ba”, the Spirit of the Dead. An Ancient Model and Tomb Offering Depicting a Ship of the Dead Portraying a Mummy with the Likeness of Osiris Reposing Between the God’s Sisters Isis and Nephthys. A Heavenly Horde of Gods: An Ancient Depiction of Mankind’s World and the Major Deities: Re of Heliopolis; Amon of Thebes; Ptah at Memphis; Thoth at Hermopolis; and Nut the Sky Goddess.). CHAPTER FIVE: The Pharaoh and His People. After the Hunt (as Favorite Pastime of Wealthy Ancient Egyptians): An Ancient Depiction of a Servant Dressing Geese. Other Expanding Contemporaneous Cultures: Mycenaeans Colonizing Asia Minor, Hebrews Conquering Canaan; China’s Shang Dynasty; Hittites in Asia Minor Develop Iron Technologies. An Entombed Army of Ancient Egyptian Wooden Soldiers. An Ancient Mummy’s Mask Depicting Ancient Beauty Aids for a Wealthy Egyptian Woman. Ancient Egyptian Cosmetics Artifacts: Pots for Kohl (an Eyeshadow); Sticks for Applying Kohl, Hair Tweezers; a Comb; a Hair Curler; a Bronze Hand Mirror; an Amulet on a String of Beads; Finger Rings; Bead Necklaces and Collars; a Wooden Cosmetic Box; Stone and Palette for Grinding Cosmetics; a Faience Drinking Cup, Alabaster Vases, a Bronze Bowl. Picture Essay: A Leisured Elite (An Ancient Depiction of a Bereaved Family. The Opulence and Order of a Great House: Schematic of the Living Quarters of an Ancient Egyptian Estate (Main Entrance, Caretaker’s Lodge, Chapel, Pool and Garden, Cowpens, Kitchen, Storeroom, Servants’ Quarters, Tack Room and Workshop, Stables, Grain Silos, Entrance Hall and Loggia, Main Hall, Harem, Storeroom, Lavatories, Main Bedroom, Guest Rooms, Bedrooms, West Loggia. The Role of Servants. An Ancient Depiction of a Servant Playing a Harp. An Ancient Depiction of a Servant Girl Adjusting the Earring of a Banquet Guest. A Fertile Source of Wealth, Agriculture, the Source of Commodities and Tax Revenues: An Ancient Depiction of Agricultural Activities (Irrigation and Harvest; Temple and Government Granaries; Reaping Wheat with Sickles and Rope Baskets. Threshing Sheaves of Wheat. Oxen Treading Wheat Kernels out of Husks. Wind Winnowing Wheat. Menna a Fourteenth Century B.C. Scribe Recording Harvest Yields. An Official Surveys Agricultural Fields. Punishing Farmers Arrear in Tax Payments). Scents and Wines. An Ancient Depiction of Fashionable Ladies Indulging in Sniffs of Lotus Blossoms and Sweets. An Ancient Depiction of Vineyard Workers Picking and Treading Grapes for Wine. The Many Moods of an Egyptian Banquet. An Ancient Depiction of Crouching Singers Chanting Hymns Accompanied by Woodwind Instruments. An Ancient Depiction of Dancing Girls and Clapping Musicians. Sport for the Family: An Ancient Depiction of Fowling and Fishing Amidst Tall Papyrus Reeds.). CHAPTER SIX: A Majestic Art. The Massive (33 feet around, 69 feet high) Columns of Amon’s Temple at Karnak. An Ancient Depiction of New Kingdom Artisans Manufacturing Mud Bricks. An Ancient Poem in Praise of a Temple. Twenty Centuries of Architecture in Karnak’s Temple of Amon Re: Building of Thutmose III; Festival Hall of Thutmose III; Remains of Middle Kingdom Temple; Pylon of Thutmose III; Pylons of Thutmose I; Pylon of Amenhotep III; Great Hypostyle Hall (Ramses II and Seti I); Pylon of Ramses I; Temple of Ramses III; Pylon of Taharqa; Temple of Seti II; Colonnade of Taharqa; Obelisk of Hatshepsut. An 18th Dynasty Block Statue of Satepihu, Court Official. An Ancient Painting’s Preliminary Sketch. Furniture and Jewelry Design: An Intricately Carved Boxwood and Ebony Chair with the Figure of Bes; a 12th Dynasty Collar of Gold, Turquoise, Faience, and Carnelian. Picture Essay: The Pyramid Builders (Funeral Barges of the Royal Cortege of a Dead Pharaoh on the Nile Approaching the Great Pyramid. The Arduous Work of the Quarries. A Quarry Gang Cuts a Stone Block with Copper Tools. Tipping a Block: Quarry Workers at Aswan Ease a Stone onto Log Rollers. At Ramp’s End: Quarry Workmen Load a Granite Block onto a Wooden Sledge. The Foundations of a Tomb: Khufu’s Architects. Terracing a Hill. Stonecutters Level a Terrace. Setting a Level Using Connected Water Trenches. Toiling Thousands on a Monumental Construction Job: An Account of the Greek Historian Herodotus. Erecti9ng a Pyramid with Raising Ramps. The Intricate Interior of the Tomb. The Inner Design of the Great Pyramid. Roofing the King’s Chamber with Granite Slabs. Plugging the Grand Gallery’s Ascending Corridor. Sealing the Tomb. Final Procession to the Other World. The Great Causeway of the Mortuary Temple.). CHAPTER SEVEN: Works of the Mind. An Ancient Depiction of the Land of “Punt”, Paradise Beyond the Red Sea: Frankincense Trees with Cattle Grazing Beneath. Papyrus Reeds for Papermaking, Sails, Ropes, and Sandals. Forming Paper from Raw Papyrus. An Ancient Papyrus of New Kingdom Comic Strip Art: A Lion Plays Checkers with a Gazelle; Wolves Watch Over Goats; a Cat Tends a Flock of Geese. An Old Kingdom Sculpture of a Seated Scribe. Picture Essay: The Message of the Stones (Ancient Hieroglyphic Praise to Sesostris I at Karnak. Unlocking a Lost Language: The Broken Black Basalt Slab Uncovered by Napoleon at Rashid (Rosetta). The Decipherer of the Hieroglyphic Language: Jean Francois Champollion. The First Translations: Ptolemaios (Ptolemy). Pictures that Spell Words. The Egyptian Alphabet: Symbols of Sounds (24 Single Consonant Sounds). A Picture Glossary. Sound and Sight. Translating an (Ancient) Father’s Tribute to his Son. Striking Symbols of a Proud Tradition: Hieroglyphics. A Vivid Cartouche from Queen Nofretari’s Tomb. Golden Figures from the Funerary Bed of Queen Hetephras. Phonetic Symbols Carved on a Monument of Thutmose I at Karnak. ). CHAPTER EIGHT: Centuries of Decline. A Sacred Falcon Statue Guards the Ptolemaic-Era Temple of Horus at Edfu. The Relocation of the Temple Complex at Abu Simbel: The Temple of Ramses II, the Temple of Nofretari. Picture Essay: Tutankhamen’s Treasure (The Treasures of the Tomb’s First Room. The Long Search for a Forgotten Tomb: The Search by Howard Carter. The Innermost Room and the Gilded Chest Holding the Boy-King’s Viscera; and a Jackal-God (Anubis) Atop a Gilt Chest full of Jewels and Sacred Amulets. The Annex: Ivory Game Boards and Boxes of Funerary Figures. Howard Carter Examining one of Tutankhamen’s Coffins. Glittering Spoils for Tomb Robbers. The Plundered Antechamber. A Stripped Statue of Tutankhamen. Symbols of Royalty. A Cedarwood Chest with Hieroglyphs and Sacred Symbols. A Golden Martial Medallion Depicts Tutankhamen as if Returning from War, Preceded by Captives, Followed by a Serpent Goddess. Tutankhamen’s Gold-Sheathed Glass and Gemstone Inlaid Throne. A Golden Unguent Box Depicting Tutankhamen Seated Under the Sun. The Trappings of Life for a Dead King. An Alabaster Oil Vase Inlaid with Floral Garlands. Royal Daggers of Gold and Iron. An Ornamental Boat Depicting a Young Girl in the Prow Clasping a Lotus Blossom and a Dwarf Poling the Boat. Beasts of the Tomb. A Varnished Jackal with Silver Claws (Anubis). A Gold-Gilded Cow with Lyre-Shaped Horns Holding a Shining Sun Disk (the Goddess Hathor). A Gold-Gilded and Gessoed Lioness Bier. Ancient Sentinels of the Afterlife. A Life-Sized Statue of King Tutankhamen Holding Mace and Staff. The Attentive Goddess Serket Wearing a Scorpion as a Headdress Protects the Shrine Holding Tutankhamen’s Internal Organs. A Deathless Monarch Lying in State: The Golden Coffins of Tutankhamen. Charting Crossroad Civilizations Between East and West: Hellenistic World; Crete and Mycenae; Early Russia, Phoenicia; Byzantium; Hebrews; Early Christianity; Iran; Islamic and Ottoman Empires; Mesopotamia; Anatolia; Western European Exploration and Colonization; Egypt; African Kingdoms. A Chronology of Ancient Egypt: Early Dynastic Period (3100-2686 BC); Old Kingdom (2686-2181 BC); Intermediate Period (2181-2040 BC); Middle Kingdom (2133-1786 BC); Intermediate Period (1786-1567 BC); New Kingdom (1567-1085 BC); Late Dynastic Period (1085-341 BC); Ptolemaic Period (332-30 BC). A Gallery of the Gods of Ancient Egypt: Isis (“Mother Goddess - Wife and Sister of Osiris); Re (Falcon-Headed Sun God of Heliopolis); Anubis (Jackal God of Mummification); Hathor (Horned Cow Goddess of Love, Happiness, Dance and Music); Seth (Donkey-Headed Lord of Upper Egypt); Thoth (Ibis or Baboon-Headed God of Wisdom and the Moon); Nephthys (Sister of Isis, Goddess of Women); Horus (Falcon-Headed God of Life, Son of Isis and Osiris); Osiris (Father God of the Earth, the Nile Flood, and Agriculture); Ptah (a Local God of Memphis, the Patron of Craftsmen); Sobek (the Crocodile-Headed God of the Oasis City of Crocodilopolis); Amon (God of Thebes, Sometimes Depicted as a Goose or Ram, Worshiped by the Romans as Jupiter-Amon). I always ship books Media Mail in a padded mailer. This book is shipped FOR FREE via USPS INSURED media mail (“book rate”). All domestic shipments and most international shipments will include free USPS Delivery Confirmation (you might be able to update the status of your shipment on-line at the USPS Web Site and free insurance coverage). A small percentage of international shipments may require an additional fee for tracking and/or delivery confirmation. If you are concerned about a little wear and tear to the book in transit, I would suggest a boxed shipment - it is an extra $1.00. Whether via padded mailer or box, we will give discounts for multiple purchases. International orders are welcome, but shipping costs are substantially higher. Most international orders cost an additional $12.99 to $33.99 for an insuredshipment in a heavily padded mailer, and typically includes some form of rudimentary tracking and/or delivery confirmation (though for some countries, this is only available at additional cost). There is also a discount program which can cut postage costs by 50% to 75% if you’re buying about half-a-dozen books or more (5 kilos+). Rates and available services vary a bit from country to country. You can email or message me for a shipping cost quote, but I assure you they are as reasonable as USPS rates allow, and if it turns out the rate is too high for your pocketbook, we will cancel the sale at your request. ADDITIONAL PURCHASES do receive a VERY LARGE discount, typically about $5 per book (for each additional book after the first) so as to reward you for the economies of combined shipping/insurance costs. Your purchase will ordinarily be shipped within 48 hours of payment. We package as well as anyone in the business, with lots of protective padding and containers. All of our shipments are sent via insured mail so as to comply with PayPal requirements. We do NOT recommend uninsured shipments, and expressly disclaim any responsibility for the loss of an uninsured shipment. Unfortunately the contents of parcels are easily “lost” or misdelivered by postal employees – even in the USA. That’s why all of our domestic shipments (and most international) shipments include a USPS delivery confirmation tag; or are trackable or traceable, and all shipments (international and domestic) are insured. We do offer U.S. Postal Service Priority Mail, Registered Mail, and Express Mail for both international and domestic shipments, as well United Parcel Service (UPS) and Federal Express (Fed-Ex). Please ask for a rate quotation. We will accept whatever payment method you are most comfortable with. If upon receipt of the item you are disappointed for any reason whatever, I offer a no questions asked return policy. Send it back, I will give you a complete refund of the purchase price (less our original shipping costs). Most of the items I offer come from the collection of a family friend who was active in the field of Archaeology for over forty years. However many of the items also come from purchases I make in Eastern Europe, India, and from the Levant (Eastern Mediterranean/Near East) from various institutions and dealers. Though I have always had an interest in archaeology, my own academic background was in sociology and cultural anthropology. After my retirement however, I found myself drawn to archaeology as well. Aside from my own personal collection, I have made extensive and frequent additions of my own via purchases on Ebay (of course), as well as many purchases from both dealers and institutions throughout the world - but especially in the Near East and in Eastern Europe. I spend over half of my year out of the United States, and have spent much of my life either in India or Eastern Europe. In fact much of what we generate on Yahoo, Amazon and Ebay goes to support The Hermitage Museum in St. Petersburg, as well as some other worthy institutions in Europe connected with Anthropology and Archaeology. I acquire some small but interesting collections overseas from time-to-time, and have as well some duplicate items within my own collection which I occasionally decide to part with. Though I have a collection of ancient coins numbering in the tens of thousands, my primary interest is in ancient jewelry. My wife also is an active participant in the "business" of antique and ancient jewelry, and is from Russia. I would be happy to provide you with a certificate/guarantee of authenticity for any item you purchase from me. There is a $2 fee for mailing under separate cover. Whenever I am overseas I have made arrangements for purchases to be shipped out via domestic mail. If I am in the field, you may have to wait for a week or two for a COA to arrive via international air mail. But you can be sure your purchase will arrive properly packaged and promptly - even if I am absent. And when I am in a remote field location with merely a notebook computer, at times I am not able to access my email for a day or two, so be patient, I will always respond to every email. Please see our "ADDITIONAL TERMS OF SALE." TRANSLATE Arabic Chinese French German Greek Indonesian Italian Hindi Japanese Korean Swedish Portuguese Russian Spanish

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