Well, if he DID have sexual relations with one of his daughters (as has been suggested by the archeological community) then not only was he a pedeophile (by our mmodern definition) but also incestuous.
Very well put, Si-amun. A nice wakeup call. And it wasn't just one but two
daughters he may have married and with whom he possibly had "relations." These daughters were Meritaten and Ankhesenpaaten, the latter of whom would of course go on to become Tut's wife and take the new name Ankhesenamun. Meritaten had a daughter called Meritaten-tasherit and Ankhesenpaaten had one named Ankhesenpaaten-tasherit. The tasherit
segment of these names means "the child," and many historians believe these two girls were the products of Akhenaten's relations with his two daughters. It's not an historically proven fact, I must stress.
But a pharaoh marrying one or more of his daughters happened in other cases, as with Amunhotep III and Ramesses II. It's quite possible Amunhotep III married his daughter Sitamun as part of the celebration of his first heb-sed festival. We tend to look at all this and think, "Oooo, gross, incest!" Well, of course it was incest, but to the Egyptian royals it had broader meaning and, most practically speaking, was another means to provide the family with potential sons to keep the throne in one's grasp. It also significantly elevated the status of such princesses, however odd that might seem to us.