Comb, Predynastic Period, ca. 3200 b. Egyptian Ivory Finely carved ivory combs and knife handles produced toward the end of Egypt's prehistory demonstrate the high standards Egyptian artists had achieved, even before the Old Kingdom.
Lady Tjepu. Painted gesso on limestone. New Kingdom, Dynasty 18, reign of Amenhotep III (circa 1390-1352 B.C.). From tomb 181 at Thebes. One of the most remarkable paintings to survive from ancient Egypt, this depiction of the noblewoman Tjepu came from a tomb built for her son Nebamun and a man named Ipuki. Brooklyn Museum, New York, USA.
Fragment of mural painting of the Kynebu tomb from Ramesside period which was the cycle in ancient Egyptian history between the century BC to the century BC, covering the and Dynasties, as the New Kingdom of Egypt. At The British Museum in London.
The 'Sekhem" scepter or flabellum that was used to indicate authority or power. It was often used in rituals and passed over offerings. This particular sekhem scepter comes from the tomb of King Tutankhamun.
The Book of the Dead- The Egyptians believed that their souls had to be judged by Osiris and many other gods before they could enter the afterlife. In this illustration souls stand before Osiris at the moment of judgment.