The gold cow might have been used as an amulet or a piece of inlay. Attached to its neck is a sistrum, which is a musical rattle and symbol of the goddess Hathor. In Ancient Egypt, the cow is Hathor's sacred animal.
This amulet depicts the vulture Nekhbet, patron goddess of Upper Egypt. It is in the form of a miniature wide Usekh collar and is made of beaten gold with a counterweight. It was found among many pieces of jewelry belonging to King Psusennes the First.
Brass washbasin with a ribbed edge inclined outwards; there are twelve ribs. The washbasin is decorated inside with a Kufic inscription on a floral background. The center of the washbasin is decorated, at the bottom, with a drawing of a flower that has numerous petals.
The large polished pitcher has a lid in the form of a plant leaf, a mouth, a relatively long cylindrical neck, and a wide stem with a circular base. The handle is attached to the lid at the top and soldered to the body at the bottom.
The tapered candlestick has an overhanging rim. The neck is decorated with medallions and plant-like and geometric designs. On the candlestick's neck is a Kufic inscription bearing the name of the maker.