A small Acroterium base ends with an open-mouthed lion head. The lion has hollow eyes and a long mane. It is possible that this acroterium was the base of a statue. The "acroterium" means a small base for a statue or other ornament.
A locally produced amphora with a wide mouth, the neck has long vertical incisions that continue all along the neck and down to the body of the amphora. It has two round handles. There is a hole underneath each handle.
A bronze censer formed of two parts with a square base that is supported on four tripods. A hexagonal body is set on the base; the lid is in the form of a seated person with comic features. The person is a character from a play written by the Greek poet Menandar. The open mouth allows the incense fumes to emerge.
A bronze oil lamp with two openings, the opening at the front is large, so that a wick can be inserted; the other opening is smaller and served for filling the lamp with oil. The handle is in the shape of an open flower.
Bronze statue of a donkey shown walking; the animal has two long ears and an unusually long tail. The form is somewhat primitive; as the maker did not pay much attention to the fine detail of the various parts.
A canopic jar formed of two parts; the body and the lid. The lid bears the head of a king wearing the Egyptian headdress known as Nemes. The Canopic jars are the four funerary jars, in which the internal organs of the deceased are preserved. The organs were removed during the mummification process and preserved.
The mummified individual has a cross burnt on the chest as proof of his Christianity. The mummy supports the idea that in the early period of Christianity, people were still influenced by the burial methods of the Pharaohs.
A colored portrait of a man in the style of the Faiyum portraits, it is similar to the conventional Byzantine style, in spite of that, the details date it to between the middle of the second century and the beginning of the fourth century AD.
A semi-cylindrical container made of clay, with a raised relief of caricature figures. Such pieces were common during the Roman era in Egypt, due to the popularity of modern comedies written by the Greek poet and playwright Menander.
Copper was used in Egypt to produce household appliances and weapons during the Greek and Roman periods. This copper ladle was used as a kitchen utensil; it is primitively made without any ornamentation or engraving.