Introduction: The Google Arts Virtual Exhibition “An Egyptian Sound” features a collection of musical depictions covering over four hundred years of Egyptian music and instruments. The collection is inspired by one’s own passion and love for music artistry. Music soothes the soul and brings joy in the midst of sadness. This exhibition seeks to uncover the ways in which Egyptians explored and shared their music ability and artistry. Much like the society we live in today, music was an important part of Egyptian life, and musicians occupied a variety of positions in Egyptian society. Even in the Bible, one can acknowledge the power that music had on the king. One instance in 1 Samuel speaks of “Whenever the spirit from God came on Saul, David would take up his lyre and play. Then relief would come to Saul; he would feel better, and the evil spirit would leave him”. This exemplifies the power of music. Music found its way into many aspects in Egypt. You would find it in the temples, palaces, workshops, battlefields and even in the tombs. Music was an integral part of religious worship in ancient Egypt, and Hathor and Bes were the gods specifically associated with music. It has been found that Egyptians even expressed their music through hieroglyphs. Researchers have learned that there were many ancient Egyptian musical instruments. There are depictions of instruments of all kinds, including string, wind and percussion. The hieroglyphs also show those listening to music clapping their hands along with the performances. What I found to be so interesting about the Egyptians and people today were the similarities in which music instruments are still used. In Ancient Egypt, music was believed to be one of the most important elements of their culture. There were musicians and singers on all levels from those who had the opportunity to play for kings and queens to those who just did it for entertainment. It is so ironic that much of what music did for the people of Ancient Egypt still does for Christians today. I have witnessed and experienced firsthand the power of music. In a church setting, I have seen how the compilation of music, praise and worship has caused people to be free, healed and delivered. Therefore, I found it interesting to know that music had the power to drive out evil spirits even back in ancient times. The five works of art in this google arts presentation include: “Sheet with Hieratic Inscription about Neskhonsu-the Singer of the Great God Amun”, Tomb Relief: “Female Attendants Clapping Hands”, A “Pair of Ivory Clappers”, “Relief featuring blind harpist”, and a “Wooden figure of Bes playing a tambourine”. Each piece of art work has a significant meaning to this collection and helps to cohesively bring together a more in depth understanding of Egyptian music and sound. One seeks to uncover and reveal the dynamics of music represented in each art from. You will learn what each piece represents, what type of art it is and materials used, how instruments were used and even how they relate to music today.