Anubis, the black jackal, was the animal that personified the deity who was believed to protect the cemetery, and thus became the patron deity of mummification. On this cartonnage piece, the jackal-headed god comes, carrying the disk of the moon, and wishing the deceased long life. He wears a gilded collar, an unusual short kilt with a long tail hanging from the front and sandals.
This base is part of a statue of King Taharqa, which originally was huge, judging from the size of the feet. The front of the base is decorated with two kneeling figures of bound foreigners, tied to the symbols of Upper and Lower Egypt.
The statue belongs to a high priest of the god Montu named Hahat, son of Paenpi. He is squatting, completely covered in a cloak decorated with two vertical lines. His almond-shaped eyes and eyebrows marked with cosmetic lines are considered remarkable.
This squatting statue of a priest of Amun in Karnak depicts him clad in an unbelted ankle-length kilt, with his feet and arms free. In an uncommon position, the elbows hug the knees, rather than rest upon them.