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This painter's palette was carved from a single piece of ivory and tinted with red and black stain. Six oval wells contain cakes of pigments including blue, green, brown(?), yellow, red, and black. The oval cartouche at one end encircles the throne name of Amenhotep III, Nebmaatre, and the epithet "beloved of Re."

Mouth-blown glass bottle from Saft el-Hinna, Egypt. 3289 by The Manchester Museum, via Flickr

Fragments of the Great Eleusinian Relief,...

Jerboa figurine. Middle Kingdom. Dynasty 12-14. ca. 1850-1640 BCE> Egypt, Memphite Region, poss. Heliopolis. Faience.

*RING, SETI I: Dynasty 19-20, c. 1295-1070 B.C., Georgraphy: Egypt, Middle Egypt, el-Amama (Akhetaten); inc. el-Hagg Qandi; Medium: Bronze

Hand of Akhenaten making an offering to Aten Ancient Egypt, from Ashmunein Dynasty 18 Sandstone Metropolitan Museum of Art

Bonnie and Clyde, pictured here in 1933, were well-known outlaws, robbers, and criminals who traveled the Central United States with their gang during the Great Depression. The couple were eventually ambushed and killed in Louisiana by law officers.

★ Paint Box of Vizier Amenemope Egypt, Dynasty 18 (1540-1296 BC), reign of Amenhotep II c. 1427-1401 BC

Limestone Fragment Depicting Two Deities, Origin: Egypt Circa: 900 BC to 500 BC

Sekhmet is the most important of the Egyptian lioness Goddesses. She has two distinct aspects to her personality–one dangerous and destructive, and the other protective and healing. Her name means “the female powerful one”, and she is a daughter of the sun God Re. Sekhmet was said to breath fire and could also send plagues to the king’s enemies. However, in her protective role, she had the power to ward off plagues and pestilence, gaining her the epithet “mistress of life“.

Egyptian mother god Hathor (left), was the goddess of love in ancient Egypt. She was worshipped ca.2700 BCE–ca.400 CE in Upper Egypt, as well as in Thebes and Giza. She had both male and female priests