The King, Amnat II, is considered the second of the most famous pharaohs of the modern warrior, and he was known as the "sports king." He inherited a large empire from his father, the master of the kings of Egypt, the most famous pharaohs, King Thutmose III, and he undertook a few military campaigns in Syria. Less than his great father King Tuthmosis the Third fought.
And the book "The Pharaohs of Warriors .. Diplomats and Military" says by Dr. Hussein Abdel-Basir, he knew about King Amenhotep the Second that he was very fond of sports, so the king was a strong athlete of architecture, and he was good at riding and dealing with horses, and one of his hobbies was going to war as it Fun sport as he saw it.
The book “The Pharaohs of Warriors” explained by examining the mummy of King Amenhotep the Second, it became clear to us that he was truly macho and he was a strong forearm, and the sport of shooting was the hobby of a lifetime that he continued to practice King Amenhotep the Second, and we found a plate of granite in Karnak describing the skill of King Amenhotep the Second How to use the arch, as he succeeded in using his arrows to hit a copper target 6 centimeters thick for fourteen times in a row, and this is very amazing, and he had a royal shooting instructor from the ranks of King Tuthmosis the Great III.
Dr. Hussein Abdel-Basir added: "The sports pharaoh Amenhotep the Second tried to preserve the Asian empire that he owned from his father King Tuthmosis the Great III by using cruelty to crush any rebellion that might appear against him, so we see him in the third year of his rule sending a campaign to northern Syria, and that was the first wars He launched it on Asia, and we found inscriptions in the columns of Elephantine and in Armant, in which the sports king Amenhotep the Second was proud to have killed seven princes from northern Syria, and in the seventh year of his rule he led a campaign to Palestine and subjugated its princes, then seized it in a short period, then across the river, then He captured many countries and villages. "
Then he headed to the famous city of Kadesh, whose people knew that he was there until they went to give him an oath of loyalty and obedience, and after that the sporting pharaoh went to Elephantine and returned from it with many spoils to Great Egypt, and in the ninth year of his rule, he sent a second campaign to northern Palestine to quell a revolution that In it, its people were defeated in a defiant defeat, and they took prisoners estimated to number ninety thousand prisoners, and arrived with his army to the Euphrates River, Mesopotamia (present-day Iraq). As a result of his resounding victories, the princes of Asia loaded with gifts and presented to His Majesty the Pharaoh the sports rushed loyalty and obedience, and after the ninth year of his reign, King Amenhotep the Second went to take care of the country's internal affairs after he was satisfied with his military achievements that brought him stability, comfort and safety throughout the empire Spacious Egyptian.
The book "The Pharaohs of Warriors" added, King Amenhotep the Second died after ruling Egypt for 25 years, and was buried in the Cemetery of the Valley of the Kings, the cemetery No. 35. This cemetery was carved into the rock and decorated with pictures of the collection of books of the other world. This cemetery was discovered by Victor Lloret in 1898 AD. Perhaps the importance of this cemetery is due to the fact that in one of the side rooms in this cemetery, a cache of the mummies of the Pharaohs was discovered, and 13 mummies were found, most of them were kings transferred to his tomb, including his son Tuthmosis the Fourth, and his grandson, Amenhotep III and the wife of the latter Queen T, and the kings of Sibtah, Merenptah, Ramses IV, V, VI, City II, and Six Nakht, in addition to the owner of the cemetery, who found inside his coffin and around his neck a wreath of flowers.
This is the great mathematical pharaoh, King Amenhotep the Second, the successor of his great father, Thutmose II, who preserved the throne of Egypt and its great empire in the ancient Near East.