Personal Statement : ' Cleopatra Vii, And Hatshepsut Of Egypt

1473 WordsMay 12, 20176 Pages
Thesis: In my examination to identify leaders that characterized the attributes that represent pioneering, energizing, deliberate, resolute, commanding, affirming, and inclusive dimensions of leadership, I have chosen Nefertiti, Cleopatra VII, and Hatshepsut of Egypt. Leading a country takes more than just having a high status. Being a leader of a nation incorporates abilities that can make or break an administration. The life of a leader leaves little time for oneself. From the time of waking up, until the time to return to bed at night and that is if sleep can be permitted due to the hectic schedule to be kept while the leader is surrounded by servants. In today’s era, it is like being a celebrity and the paparazzi is everywhere taking…show more content…
(Accomplishment-Nefertiti, 2017) She was patient, stable, and accepted by her people throughout here reign. Many adored her beauty. She had a statue of herself made so people would remember her and always admire her beauty. The sculpture is considered the most plagiarized artwork of ancient Egypt. She was believed to have ruled as Neferneferauaten after the death of the Pharaoh and before the reign of King Tutankhamen. (Abram, 2007) Nefertiti was known by many names such as; Hereditary Princess, Great of Praises, Lady of Grace, Sweet of Love, Lady of the Two Lands, Main King’s Wife, his beloved Great King’s Wife, his beloved Lady of all Women; and Mistress of Upper and Lower Egypt. (Tyldesley, 2017) To this day, Nefertiti’s body has yet to be discovered. Queen Cleopatra Thea Philopator VII, born 69 B.C and died about 30 B.C. had a few dimensions of leadership. First, she was pioneering. Cleopatra VII was charismatic, dynamic, bold, and good at making connections. She was cunning in her pursuits to get what she wanted. One time, she slipped through the enemies line and was smuggled secretly into Egypt rolled up in a carpet to see Julius Caesar in order to become his ally. (Peters, 2017) When she lost the throne to her brother, Cleopatra did not want to accept the loss and produced a militia that attacked her brother in Pelusium. Her brother was drowned when she won the future battle. (Peters,

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