1- Abu Simbel :

is a set of two temples near the border of Egypt with Sudan. It was constructed for the pharaoh Ramesses II who reigned for 67 years during the 13th century BC (19th Dynasty).
The temples were cut from the rock and shifted to higher ground in the 1960s as the waters of Lake Nasser began to rise following completion of the Aswan High Dam.
The Great Temple is dedicated to Ramesses II and a statue of him is seated with three other gods within the innermost part of the rock-cut temple (the sanctuary). The temple's facade is dominated by four enormous seated statues of the Pharaoh (each over 20 metres or 67 feet high), although one has been damaged since ancient times.
The Small Temple was probably completed ahead of the Great Temple and is dedicated to Ramesses' favourite wife, Nefertari. At the entrance stand six 10-metre-high (33 feet) rock-cut statues - two of Ramesses and one of Nefertari on either side of the doorway.
The temples can be reached by road, air or boat. Arrival by boat is achieved by cruising from the Aswan High Dam on a 3-day journey. The author first made the trip on the "Eugenie" in January 1995 with the vessel stopping at various relocated temples along the way. In early 1998, the journey was repeated on the "Nubian Sea", but the number of tourists reaching Abu Simbel in this way remains relatively small.

2 - Lake Nasser

Llarge reservoir, 480 km (300 mi) long, on the Nile River, behind Aswan High Dam, in southern Egypt and northern Sudan.
Named for Gamal Abdel Nasser, president of Egypt from 1956 to 1970, the reservoir is used for hydroelectricity production, fishing, and irrigation. About 14 percent of the water contained in Lake Nasser evaporates, reducing the amount of Nile water downstream.
Before Lake Nasser was formed, the area was the site of the temples of Abu Simbel, which were built by Egyptian pharaoh Ramses II in the 1200s BC. During the construction of the Aswan High Dam in the 1960s these temples were moved, but many other historic monuments were submerged.
Also submerged is a portion of the historic lands of the Nubians, who lived along the Nile between Aswan and Khartoum, Sudan, for thousands of years.