The amulet depicts a pair of fingers. In the netherworld, a pair of fingers could substitute for damaged body parts or organs and could be used for protection against magic.
This gold diadem was designed to secure the wig of the king during ceremonies and to protect his forehead in the hereafter.
A unique container for extra writing reeds in the form of a palm column was included in a group of writing equipment found in the Treasury Room.
This exquisite head of the falcon god, Horus, was found below the floor of the main chamber of his temple at Hierakonpolis, north of Edfu.
This masterpiece of art and technology is the actual mirror of Princess Sat-Hathor-Yunet, one of the daughters of Senusert the Second.
Mirror and Mirror Case
Carved in obsidian, this face most probably represents Tuthmosis the Third. The eyes and eyebrows were carved in sunken relief.
A gilded, wooden statuette of the king, wearing the red crown of Lower Egypt, stands on a boat holding a harpoon poised to strike an unseen enemy.
This mask of Tutankhamun is an example of the highest artistic and technical achievements of the ancient Egyptians in the New Kingdom.
The king possessed many boards, palettes, and reeds for writing. Some were actually used and others were ceremonial.