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There is no Egyptian word for “treason,” only paraphrases such as “great crime worth of death,” “great abomination of the country,” or “abomination of all gods.” The best-known case of treason is the harem conspiracy against king Ramses III, which aimed to raise a prince to the throne.

Although the king was murdered by the cutting of his throat, the plot failed, a special tribunal was established, and the culprits punished.

Adultery is also a topic of narratives and especially of didactic literature; men are warned not to have intercourse with married women and one or both persons involved are threatened with death.

In sum, intercourse with a married woman was considered a crime regardless of whether the man was married or not.

Evidence for the crime of causing injuries and its punishment is relatively ample and dates mainly to the Ramesside Period. Diverse sentences are mentioned in texts such as corporal punishments as flogging or forced labor. The use of force was, however, not sanctioned throughout.

Force against dependent persons and children was seen not only legitimate but necessary to maintain order.

According to a court protocol from Deir el-Medineh near Thebes dating to the Ramesside Period, a worker is accused of having insulted the king but his punishment is unknown.

Only one text provides direct information about desertion.

Despite the number of cases no punishment for murder is known, although the death penalty is likely.

Mummies and skeletons provide some evidence for killings and even murder.

The penalty consists of paying double or triple the value of the object stolen to the harmed person, in addition to the stolen object.

Theft of temple property is addressed in royal decrees and punished much harder.

Egyptians did not clearly distinguish between adultery and rape as we do.

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