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Tiye (c. 1398 BC – 1338 BC, also spelled Taia, Tiy and Tiyi). She became the Great Royal Wife of the Egyptian pharaoh Amenhotep III. Her husband devoted a number of shrines to her and constructed a temple dedicated to her in Sedeinga in Nubia where she was worshipped as a form of the goddess Hathor.[
Statue of King Amenenhat III, Egyptian | circa 1831-1786 BC, 12th Dynasty, Middle Kingdom. © The Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge, UK.
Mirror with Handle in the Form of a Hathor Emblem Period: New Kingdom Dynasty: Dynasty 18 Reign: reign of Thutmose III Date: ca. 1479–1425 B.C. Geography: Egypt, Upper Egypt; Thebes, Wadi Gabbanat el-Qurud, Tomb of the 3 Foreign Wives of Thutmose III, Wadi D, Tomb 1. Met Museum.
The young women in this posed portrait are identified as "The Haymakers". July 22, 1910, by unknown photographer, now in Oakland Museum of California. Can't put my finger on it, but something about their dresses suggests an amateur theatrical to me. Or perhaps their "shepherdess" styled hats and dresses leads to a sly joke; there were many popular paintings of the era showing peasants making hay or harvesting.