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Fragment with Relief of Figure of a Queen, ca. 1352-1336 B.C.E. or slightly later. Limestone, painted, 4 5/16 x 7/16 in. (11 x 1.1 cm). Brooklyn Museum, Charles Edwin Wilbour Fund, 73.67.2. Creative Commons-BY

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(Cone-heads?) AN EGYPTIAN SANDSTONE RELIEF PTOLEMAIC PERIOD, CIRCA 2ND CENTURY B.C. Sculpted in raised relief, preserving a queen or goddess, her face in profile to the right, her torso frontal, wearing a tightly-fitted sheath and a vulture headdress over a long tripartite wig, a lappet falling along the right side of her breast, her face with full lips, a prominent nose, and a protruding chin

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Queen Tiye (the Great Royal Wife of Amenhotep III once stood beside the king, of whom only the right arm remains), the New Kingdom ca. 1550 to 1069 BC, glazed steatite, Egyptian

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Statuette of woman Period: Middle Kingdom Dynasty: Dynasty 12–13 Date: ca. 1981–1640 B.C. Geography: Country of Origin Egypt, Memphite Region, Lisht North, west of pyramid of Amenemhat I, so-called Toilet Basket I without burial, MMA 1906–1907 Medium: Wood, paint

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Shepenupet II (alt. Shepenwepet II) was an Ancient Egyptian princess of the Twenty-fifth dynasty and theDivine Adoratrice of Amun from around 700 BC to 650 BC. She was the daughter of the first Kushite pharaoh Piye and sister of Piye's successors Taharqa and Shabaka. She was adopted by her predecessor in office, Amenirdis I, a sister of Piye. Shepenupet was God's Wife from the beginning of Taharqa's reign until Year 9 of Pharaoh Psamtik I.

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26th Dynasty Wall Frieze showing Egyptian Ladies harvesting Lilies(Lilium Candidum),for use in creating Lily Perfumes(Susinium)-A lily,myrrh,& cassia(cinnamon)recipe. From -Louvre

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