Anubis, the black jackal, was the animal that personified the deity who was believed to protect the cemetery, and thus became the patron deity of mummification. On this cartonnage piece, the jackal-headed god comes, carrying the disk of the moon, and wishing the deceased long life. He wears a gilded collar, an unusual short kilt with a long tail hanging from the front and sandals.
The canopic jar of Djehuty-Nakht, used to store embalmed internal organs, is finely polished and has a human-headed lid. The name of Duamutef is written between the two human arms incised on the surface of the jar.
One of the four canopic jars which had contained the internal organs extracted during the embalming process. The covers bear the head of a jackal or "Duamutef."
The jar has four vertical columns of hieroglyphs bearing the name and the title of the owner who is Set-ari-ben daughter of Hana.
This canopic jar, which was used to store embalmed internal organs, has a lid shaped like the head of a man. The man is portrayed wearing a long wig that falls to his shoulders and a long divine beard.
A canopic jar formed of two parts; the body and the lid. The lid bears the head of a king wearing the Egyptian headdress known as Nemes. The Canopic jars are the four funerary jars, in which the internal organs of the deceased are preserved. The organs were removed during the mummification process and preserved.