The Djed pillar symbolized resurrection, stability and endurance and became the emblem of Osiris. This Djed pillar amulet from the tomb of Yuya and Thuya is made of gilded wood to imitate a real gold amulet. It is inscribed on both sides with magical texts for the protection of the deceased.
A decorated wooden board with carved adornment that consists of three panels inlaid with ivory and ebony. The lowest panel is the largest. The panels are grouped together, decorated and they are all inlaid with ivory and ebony.
A board divided into nine panels and decorated with geometrical designs interlaced with floral designs. Some of the panels are adorned with swastika within lozenge. Other panels are decorated with five-pointed stars encompassing interlaced floral patterns.
A rectangular box in the form of a shrine with a convex lid as the shrine's ceiling. An ink inscription states that it belonged to His Majesty King Tutankhamun when he was a child; it most probably, contained his toys.
A large rectangular comb has a long handle and teeth but is undecorated. Combs of this sort were used to "card," or disentangle the fibers from flax, which was the principal weaving material available in Egypt.
The top of this ceremonial fan is shaped like a papyrus umbel, or petal cluster, with its calyces, or outer leaves, and stem. At the lower end of the fan, a knob in the shape of an inverted papyrus umbel, or petal cluster, of the lotus is found.
An elaborately painted coffin consists of three pieces: the lid, the cover of the mummy and the base. The left side of the base is adorned with scenes beginning at the foot and depicting Anubis at the cemetery with the cow Hathor emerging from the western mountain. The goddess Nut is also depicted coming from the sacred tree and bringing offerings and pouring water for the deceased.