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Portrait head of Queen Tiye, 18th Dynasty, 1382 - 1344 B.C. Altes Museum, Berlin.
Nefertiti, or Nof'teta, The Lady of Two Lands, the Beautiful One Has Come, bust from the workshop-studio of Thutmose, circa 1340 BC. Of Thebes, Ancient Egyptian New Kingdom, she was principal or Great Royal wife and Queen of Akhenaten, and following his death she likely reigned briefly as Pharaoh Ankhkheperure Neferneferuaten.
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.[
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.
Nebamun was an Egyptian "scribe and counter of grain" during the New Kingdom. His tomb in Thebes, the location of which is now lost, featured the famous Pond in a Garden false fresco painting. Nebamun's name is translated as "My Lord is Amun" and he is thought to have lived c. 1500 bc. The paintings were hacked from the tomb wall and purchased by a British collector who in turn sold them to the British Museum in 1821.