Most offering tables were cut in a rectangular shape, but this one is circular. The lower part of the table is carved with the traditional Hetep hieroglyphic sign, which means "offering." The upper surface is carved with vessels and there are holes cut into the surface so that liquids, such as water, beer or wine, could be poured on the table.
Although there are no inscriptions on this alabaster statue to identify its owner, it appears from the posture that it represents a king of the Old Kingdom in the traditional pose. He is depicted seated on a backless throne, wearing the royal headdress, the nemes, adorned with the royal cobra (uraeus), the false beard and the pleated royal kilt called the shendyt.
This head was once part of an Osiride statue erected by the king at Thebes. It should be dated to his early years since Akhenaten would certainly never have erected such a structure in the very shadow of the Temple of Amun at Karnak after departing for Amarna.
This sculpture came to light during the clearing of a Theban tomb belonging to Amenmose, who was the Royal Scribe of the Altar of the Two Lands. The name of the tomb owner does not appear on this bust, which depicts his father, Pa-en-djerty.
This statue of the baboon of Thoth, represents the deity seated with all the details of the face, the mane, and the hair covering the upper part of the body while leaving the fingers visible. The statue is adorned with a broad pectoral hanging from his neck, decorated with the solar bark containing the sun disk.
This ball-shaped vase was made for King Ahmose the First. It has a flat wide rim, a short thick neck, and a flat wide handle. A square frame, containing the names and epithets of the king, is incised on the body; over it is the sky sign. The vase might have contained unguent presented to the king.
A black granite sphinx from the Hellenistic period, the face is that of a Ptolemaic king wearing the Nemes headdress; on the forehead there is the uraeus, royal cobra. The features are not clear, the ears protrude; the lion body is lying down.
A black granite statue of a priest with a shaven head that dates back to the Hellenistic period. The priest is carrying a canopic jar; his left cheek is resting against the jar. He is wearing a gown that covers his whole body and his hands.
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.