Categories

Come on in! Join Pinterest today...it only takes like a second or so.

More like this: karnak, temples and sons.
Visit Site
Olin
Olin • 2 years ago

Statue of Harbes, called Psamtiknefer, son of Ptahhotep Date: 595–589 B.C. reign of Psamtik II Thebes, Karnak, Temple of Amun, Cachette Accession Number: 19.2.2

Related Pins

Relief fragment with a cobra on the royal head- Period: Middle Kingdom Dynasty: Dynasty 11 Reign: reign of Mentuhotep II, later Date: ca. 2020–2000 B.C. Geography: Country of Origin Egypt, Upper Egypt; Thebes, Deir el-Bahri, Temple of Mentuhotep II Medium: Painted indurated limestone

Statue of Roy Chanting the Solar Hymn Written on His Stela Period: New Kingdom Dynasty: Dynasty 18 Reign: reign of Amenhotep II Date: ca. 1427–1400 B.C. Geography: Egypt, Upper Egypt; Thebes Medium: Limestone, paint

Statue of the falcon god Horus with Nectanebo II, Late Period, Dynasty 30, reign of Nectanebo II, ca. 360–343 b.c. Egyptian Basalt

Stelophorous Statue of Bay, a scribe in the reign of Seti I 1294-1250 b.c.

Figure of Ramesses II from a votive statue- Dynasty 19-limestone and paint. Metropolitan Museum

Kneeling statue of Hatshepsut Period: New Kingdom Dynasty: Dynasty 18 Reign: Joint reign of Hatshepsut and Thutmose III Date: ca. 1473–1458 B.C. Geography: Egypt, Upper Egypt; Thebes, Deir el-Bahri, "Hatshepsut Hole" (depression east of temple of Thutmose III), MMA 1922-1923 Medium: Granite, paint

Bead Shroud of Tabakenkhonsu Date: ca. 680–670 B.C. Deir el-Bahri, Temple of Hatshepsut, Hathor Shrine, pit in hypostyle hall, EEF 1894-1895 Accession Number: 96.4.5

Statuette of Amun, Third Intermediate Period, Dynasty 22, ca. 945–715 B.C. Egyptian Gold

Statue of Memi and Sabu, Old Kingdom, Dynasty 4, ca. 2575–2465 b.c. Egyptian; Probably from Giza Painted limestone Pair statues, usually depicting a husband and wife, were frequently placed in a serdab, the hidden statue chamber often found in nonroyal tomb chapels of the Old Kingdom. The Egyptians believed that the spirit of the deceased could use such a statue as a home and enter it in order to benefit from gifts of food that were brought to the offering chapel of the tomb.