Unforgotten royalty-Mark Wilson

.Ancient Egyptian art that is seen as royalty not only for its findings but for the craft and preservation.

The shroud of the mummy of Sensaos, or Tasheritdjedhor in Egyptian, who was the daughter of the archon (governor) of Thebes and died in 109 CE, at the age of 16. The height this art is 212 mm (8.35 in) width. The pictures show several other pictures surrounding her along with the snake, another person washing her or prepping her. Anubis either preparing her for mummification. some of the pictures are faded, but it gives a great detail of what is going on even with age.
This unnamed woman is shown in this 22cm portrait as a wealthy woman who lived around the Roman period in Egypt. You can see the wooden panel as it comes from ancient Egypt's tradition of mummification. It is stated that she probably came from a Greek ancestry around the time Alexander the Great's soldiers overtook Egypt.
This 42.80cm high, 54.50cm length papyrus is one of the longest papyri found in Egypt from the 20th Dynasty. You can see that the text is written in hieratic. It shows the Great Harris divided into five sections. each section shows King Ramessess III offering to the Gods. The images are accompanied by hieroglyphics.
This richly art shows the Ancient Egyptian King Tutankhamen shown in a decorated case as the god Osiris. King Tut comes from a long line of Egyptian Royal family. His tomb was discovered intact in the Egyptian valley of Kings in 1922. It is noted that he was the 12th King of the 18th dynasty from 1332 to 1323 BCE. King Tut's sarcophagus contained three coffins , with the last coffin made of gold. His mummy was preserved for more than 3,000 years.
The Inner Cartonnage of Gautseshenu is between 700-650 BCE found in Thebes, Egpyt, linen with plaster, and painted, standing 65 1/4 x 16 1/2 x 11 1/2 in. The Cartonnage shows the Egyptian Gods, both funerary and non-funerary, to include Osiris, Lord of the Afterlife; Anubis, the Jackel0-headed god; the four Sons of Horus, who protects the mummified organs of the body. It also, show the gods of the sky, to include Khepri, the wing beetle; Sokar in his boat and the Hawk-headed form of Horus.
Seti, a 19th Dynasty ruler of Egypt is shown on this printed black and white Egyptian carving with hierogylphics. Seti was a Pharaoh of the New Kingdom in the 19th Dynasty. He is the son of Ramesses I and Sitre, and father of Ramesses II. Seti dies around 1279 BC and was laid to rest within the Valley of the Kings and was discovered in 1881 to a well preserved mummy within his tomb.
The page from the Dead Hunefer was scribe during the 19th Dynasty painted on Papyrus, 40.00cm in height and 87.50cm in length. the illustration shows judgment scenes from the Book of the Dead. The scenes show the dead man (Hunefer) taken into the Judgment Hall that is being hailed by Anubis, the jackal-head. The next scene show the weighting of the heart, with Ammut waiting for the results. The third scene show Hunefer passing the test which is presented by Horus to Osiris.
The free standing stone that is 915 in width and 749 in height shows the Stele figure of Zenzen-nakht within his tomb. The stone was created around 2000 bce and was discovered in the cemetery at Naga-ed-der, a village 70 miles north of Luxor. Zenzen-nakht was ruler of an area along the Nile river during the Old Kingdom.
The Interior of an Ancient Egyptian Temple painting was done with watercolor and gouache with pen and brown ink over graphite on a thick woven paper. The artist is British and attended a British school of art around 1847-1911. The art work is 37.3 x 44.7cm. The picture gives you the insight of what it may have looked like within an ancient temple as they were homes of Gods and Goddess.
The Statue of Ramesses II is 3,200 years old. It is 266.80cm in height and 203.30cm in width from shoulder to shoulder. It is from the period of the 19th Dynasty made from granodiorite and red granite. The figure was found around 1820 at the Great Temple of Ptah near Memphis, Egypt. Ramesses II succeeded his father Sethos/Sitre I.
Credits: All media
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