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Tutankhamun and his wife in a garden (1370-52 BC).

Plaque from the lid of a coffer showing Tutankhamun and his wife Ankhesenamun in a garden, New Kingdom (painted ivory).

The ankh or ankh is the Egyptian hieroglyph representing the NH ˁ word, which means "life." It is an attribute of the Egyptian gods that can keep the loop, or wear one in each hand, arms crossed over the chest. This symbol was called crux ansata Latin ("ankh")...........SOURCE BING IMAGES..........

only Kings, Queens and Gods were allowed to carry this symbol. the ankh is the Egyptian sign of life and indicates that the King or God holding it has the power to give life or take it away from lesser mortals

Máscara mortuária do faraó Tutankamon.

Cosmic Ordering Secrets - Only three pairs are the real burst of pharaoh tutankamun.The rest are modern fakes.guess which ones. - 3 Steps To Living A Life Full Of Abundance

Amenhotep III ~ Miks' Pics "Acnient Egypt" board @ http://www.pinterest.com/msmgish/ancient-egypt/

Amenhotep III was the ninth Faroah of the dynasty. He ruled over an era which was the most artistic in Kmt history, and at the height of its international power. Amenhotep III ruled for 39 years and was known as the 'Magnificent'.

The outer wooden sarcophagus of Akhenaten. The face was destroyed due to the ill feeling towards the pharaoh and his family posthumously.

Anjesenamón (Also Known As Ankhesenamun) was the third of six daughters of Akhenaten (Akhenaton) and the Royal Great Wife, Nefertiti. His original name, Anjesenpaatón MEANS that Lives By The Aton. His exact birth date is unknown, but it likely to be the first of the royal princesses born May at the newly founded capital of Egypt, Akhetaten.

Anjesenamón (or Ankhesenamun) was the third of six daughters of Akhenaten (Akhenaton) and the Royal Great Wife, Nefertiti, probably the first royal princess born at the capital of Egypt, Akhetaten.

Box with blue panels for holding jewerly.  Tutankhamun’s tomb.  Valley of the Kings, Egypt.  18th dinasty (New Kingdom), 1332-1323 B.C.

Box with blue panels for holding jewerly Tutankhamun’s tomb. Valley of the Kings, Egypt.

Golden throne, Tutankhamun Tomb Exhibit, Museum of Egyptian Antiquities, Cairo, Egypt | Alfred Molon

Egyptian cairo museum A Royal Family Chair for young Pharoh King Tut.

La statue de la reine Tiyi trouvée dans le temple de Mout à Karnak.

La statue de la reine Tiyi trouvée dans le temple de Mout à Karnak.

Dandera

Dandera

USHEBTI DE TUTANKAMON. Estatuilla en forma de momia depositada en su tumba funeraria en el Valle de los Reyes en la antigua Tebas. Porta sobre su cabeba el caraterístico tocado Nemes y el Uraeus en forma de cobra. Museo Egipcio de El Cairo.

Shabit of Tutankhamun Shabti - figurines, in the form of mummies, placed in an ancient Egyptian tomb to do any work that the dead person might be called upon to do in the afterlife. via Maria Matos FB

givemesomesoma: “Hypostyle hall of the Hathor Temple at Dendera ”

givemesomesoma: “Hypostyle hall of the Hathor Temple at Dendera ”

Gilded Wood Detail of the goddess Selket (also known as Serqet, Serket or Selcis /ˈsɛlsɨs/, is the goddess of healing poisonous stings and bites in Egyptian mythology, originally the deification of the scorpion.) from the canopic shrine. Tomb of Tutankhamun, Reign: 1332-1323 BC. New Kingdom, 18th Dynasty.

Gilded Wood Detail of the goddess Selket, the goddess of healing poisonous stings and bites in Egyptian mythology, originally the deification of the scorpion. From the tomb of Tutankhamun, Reign: BC. New Kingdom, Dynasty.

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