This small hieroglyphic inscription gives only two names for King Sahure. The first one is the Horus name, while the second is the royal cartouche.
This block statue bears the name of Bak-en-Khonsu. He has the cartouches of King Osorkon the Second of the Twenty-Second Dynasty on his right shoulder.
This statue of Djedkhonsuiuefankh, the Fourth Priest of Amun, shows him seated on a rectangular base and completely covered with a wide garment.
This block statue represents Hor. His head is completely shaved and his body is entirely covered by a close-fitting garment.
This statue is an idealized representation of Khnum-Ib-Re. A hieroglyphic text appeals to the living to recite an offering formula for his sake.
Montuemhat was the Fourth Prophet of Amun and Mayor of Thebes.
This statue shows its owner in a squatting position with his body completely enveloped in a cloak.
This block statue shows a man, who is wearing a wig and a small beard, holding a plant in his right hand; around his waist is a long girdle.
This is the upper part of a gray granite, larger than life-size statue of King Amenemhat the Third. It depicts the king as a high priest wearing the panther skin.
This gray granite bust from a statue of King Merenptah shows the king as a middle-aged man. He wears the Nemes headdress topped by the uraeus, or royal cobra.
This head belongs to Montuemhat, the Fourth Prophet of Amun, Mayor of Thebes and Governor of Upper Egypt.
This bust depicts a seated statue of Ramesses the Second. He is portrayed wearing a round wig, to which the uraeus, or cobra, is attached, a broad collar that covers his chest, and a pleated outfit with wide sleeves.
The bust comes from a seated statue of Ramesses the Second. He is depicted as a young man with a full face, jutting eyebrows, rather narrow eyes, and a calm smile.
The busts are the only parts that remain of two connected statues of King Ramesses the Second and the god Ptah, the creator god of Memphis. They were in the temple of Ptah in Memphis.
The features are so elegant that this head was first believed to be of the goddess Neith. However, the fine mustache proved that it was Userkaf's portrait.
Senusert is wearing the Double Crown of Upper and Lower Egypt protected by the uraeus, or royal cobra.
This six-sided column has a capital in the form of a closed papyrus. The names and titles of King Niuserre are engraved on its body.
Column / Pillar
This statue of Amenhotep the Second represents him as being protected by the cobra goddess Meretseger, who is identified with one of the forms of Hathor.
In this seated statue of King Tuthmosis the Fourth, he and his mother Tiaa are embracing each other. Tiaa was a secondary wife of King Amenhotep the Second.
This scene shows two figures of Nectanebo the First, who is wearing the Blue Crown, a short kilt and kneeling in front of his cartouches.