Biosemiotics in Ancient Egyptian Texts: The Key to Long-Lost Signs Found in Myth, Religion, Psychology, Art and Literature
New study of Ancient Egyptian sign system reveals that the origin of the work of art is grounded in biosemiotics.
||Ancient Egypt, Biosemiotics, Science, William Blake, Albrecht Durer
International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 3, Issue 7, pp.189-204.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.875MB).
Judy Kay King, M.A. English, is the leading literary theorist and scientist decoding Egyptian signs as biosemiotics, that is, biology interpreted as sign systems. Her Masters Degree is from Oakland University, Michigan, where her graduate education in literary criticism was centered on great thinkers such as Jacques Derrida, Michel Foucault, Martin Heidegger, Claude Levi-Strauss, Friedrich Nietzsche and many others interested in the study of signs and the origin of the work of art. As a college instructor for ten years, she has designed and facilitated more than 16 college courses, including Mythology, Creative Writing, Seminars on West Africa and literature courses. As an independent grant writer, she has authored and obtained competitive grants for Michigan school districts, amounting to over $1,800,000. Her first competitive award was a National Science Foundation technical grant for a wireless instructional television network for a northern Michigan intermediate school district. She is author of two books: The Isis Thesis, a study decoding 870 Ancient Egyptian Signs, and The Road from Orion, visionary fiction explaining the science in the thesis, while interpreting great works of art. She is also President of Envision Editions, Ltd.
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