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Most recent 19 results returned for keyword: Howard Carter (Search this on MAP)

https://plus.google.com/105093696393554530192 Joao Neves : Howard carter discovered this small golden chest in the shape of an ancient shrine in the antechamber...
Howard carter discovered this small golden chest in the shape of an ancient shrine in the antechamber of the tomb of Tutankhamun
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-FjMbmRReTr4/WIXda4TnOHI/AAAAAAAO-Uk/fLNOTbXBdrYnSS-gcLhi1ca9jVqZWxqcACJoC/w506-h750/egypt10.png
2 hours ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/110476383194068587461 Ahmed Kamal :

Watercolor Paintings by Howard Carter Under the... - Em Hotep
Watercolor Paintings by Howard Carter Under the protection of the Gods (1908) * Queen Ahmes (1896) *
2 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/113014664597024652230 Lori Smoll : SOTW 1, Chapter 13 - The New Kingdom of Egypt The Queen Pharaoh,  from the A&E series Ancient Mysteries...
SOTW 1, Chapter 13 - The New Kingdom of Egypt
The Queen Pharaoh,  from the A&E series Ancient Mysteries Tutankhamen's Tomb Found from A&E's Biography, Howard Carter: Triumph and Treasure King Tut Parody of Smash Mouth's "Walking on the Sun" by historyteachers Coroner's Report:  King Tut from the Histor...
SOTW 1, Chapter 13 - The New Kingdom of Egypt
The Queen Pharaoh, from the A&E series Ancient Mysteries Tutankhamen's Tomb Found from A&E's Biography, Howard Carter: Triumph and Treasure King Tut Parody of Smash Mouth's "Walking on the Sun" by historyteachers C...
3 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/112657697855335297759 Howard Carter :

A Belated New Year's Prayer of Thankgiving and Confession.
I'm back from my summer holiday break and preparing the service for Sunday. It is a chance to give thanks for this time of year full of people, holidays, reflection and yes the possibility of the 'same old same old' routine ...
5 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/112657697855335297759 Howard Carter :

Great joy in the face of Great Sorrow (Matthew 2:1-18) Christmas Day Message
it may be a bit late (due to laptop dying on Christmas Day but here is the message from Christmas day 2016). Sometimes it seems like things never change. Super powers trying to impose their will on the world, I mea...
6 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/116648721982657172191 Sister Rati : Hatshepsut's Final Days - Fifth pharaoh of the eighteenth dynasty of Ancient Egypt Hatshepsut disappeared...
Hatshepsut's Final Days - Fifth pharaoh of the eighteenth dynasty of Ancient Egypt
Hatshepsut disappeared in 1458 B.C. when Thutmose III, wishing to reclaim the throne, led a revolt. Thutmose had her shrines, statues and reliefs mutilated. Hatshepsut died as she was approaching what we would consider middle age given typical contemporary lifespans, in her twenty-second regnal year. The precise date of Hatshepsut's death - and the time when Thutmose III became the next pharaoh of Egypt - is considered to be Year 22, II Peret day 10 of her reign, as recorded on a single stela erected at Armant or January 16, 1458 BC.
This information validates the basic reliability of Mantheo King Lists records since Hatshepsut's known accession date was I Shemu day 4, (i.e.: Hatshepsut died 9 months into her 22nd year as king, as Manetho writes in his Epitome for a reign of 21 years and 9 months). No contemporary mention of the cause of her death has survived. If the recent identification of her mummy is correct, however, the medical evidence would indicate that she suffered from diabetes and died from bone cancer which had spread throughout her body while she was in her fifties It also would suggest that she had arthritis and bad teeth.
On June 26, 2007 it was announced that Egyptologists believe they have identified Hatshepsut's mummy in the Valley of the Kings. This discovery is considered to be the "most important find in the Valley of the Kings since the discovery of King Tutankhamun". Decisive evidence was a molar in a wooden box inscribed with Hatshepsut's name, found in 1881 in a cache of royal mummies hidden away for safekeeping in a near-by temple. The tooth was found to have been removed from the mummy's mouth beyond doubt.
When she died Hatshepsut had begun construction of a tomb when she was the Great Royal Wife of Thutmose II, but the scale of this was not suitable for a pharaoh, so when she ascended the throne, preparation for another burial started. For this, KV20, originally quarried for her father, Thutmose I, and probably the first royal tomb in the Valley of the Kings, was extended with a new burial chamber. Hatshepsut also refurbished the burial of her father and prepared for a double interment of both Thutmose I and her within KV20. It is likely, therefore, that when she died (no later than the twenty-second year of her reign), she was interred in this tomb along with her father.
During the reign of Thutmose III, however, a new tomb, (KV38), together with new burial equipment was provided for Thutmose I, who then was removed from his original tomb and re-interred elsewhere. At the same time Hatshepsut's mummy might have been moved into the tomb of her wet nurse, Sitre-Re, in KV60. It is possible that Amenhotep II, son to Thutmose III by a secondary wife, was the one motivating these actions in an attempt to assure his own uncertain right to succession.
Besides what was recovered from KV20 during Howard Carter's clearance of the tomb in 1903, other funerary furniture belonging to Hatshepsut has been found elsewhere, including a lioness "throne" (bedstead is a better description), a senet game board with carved lioness-headed, red-jasper game pieces bearing her pharaonic title, a signet ring, and a partial shabti figurine bearing her name.
In the Royal Mummy Cache at DB320, an ivory canopic coffer was found that was inscribed with the name of Hatshepsut and contained a mummified liver or spleen as well as the tooth that now has been found to fit the second mummy in the wet nurse's tomb. There was a royal lady of the twenty-first dynasty of the same name, however, and for a while it was thought possible that it could have belonged to her instead.
Toward the end of the reign of Thutmose III and into the reign of his son, an attempt was made to remove Hatshepsut from certain historical and pharaonic records. This elimination was carried out in the most literal way possible. Her cartouches and images were chiseled off some stone walls, leaving very obvious Hatshepsut-shaped gaps in the artwork.
At the Deir el-Bahari temple, Hatshepsut's numerous statues were torn down and in many cases, smashed or disfigured before being buried in a pit. At Karnak, there even was an attempt to wall up her obelisks. While it is clear that much of this rewriting of Hatshepsut's history occurred only during the close of Thutmose III's reign, it is not clear why it happened, other than the typical pattern of self-promotion that existed among the pharaohs and their administrators, or perhaps saving money by not building new monuments for the burial of Thutmose III and instead, using the grand structures built by Hatshepsut.
Amenhotep II, the son of Thutmose III, who became a co-regent toward the end of his father's reign, is suspected by some as being the defacer during the end of the reign of a very old pharaoh. He would have had a motive because his position in the royal lineage was not so strong as to assure his elevation to pharaoh. He is documented, further, as having usurped many of Hatshepsut's accomplishments during his own reign. His reign is marked with attempts to break the royal lineage as well, not recording the names of his queens and eliminating the powerful titles and official roles of royal women such as, God's Wife of Amun.
For many years, presuming that it was Thutmose III acting out of resentment once he became pharaoh, early modern Egyptologists presumed that the erasures were similar to the Roman damnatio memoriae. This appeared to make sense when thinking that Thutmose might have been an unwilling co-regent for years. This assessment of the situation probably is too simplistic, however. It is highly unlikely that the determined and focused Thutmose -not only Egypt's most successful general, but an acclaimed athlete, author, historian, botanist, and architect -would have brooded for two decades of his own reign before attempting to avenge himself on his stepmother and aunt.
The erasures were sporadic and haphazard, with only the more visible and accessible images of Hatshepsut being removed; had it been more complete, we would not now have so many images of Hatshepsut. Thutmose III may have died before these changes were finished and it may be that he never intended a total obliteration of her memory. In fact, we have no evidence to support the assumption that Thutmose hated or resented Hatshepsut during her lifetime. Had that been true, as head of the army, in a position given to him by Hatshepsut (who was clearly not worried about her co-regent's loyalty), he surely could have led a successful coup, but he made no attempt to challenge her authority during her reign and, her accomplishments and images remained featured on all of the public buildings she built for twenty years after her death.
The erasure of Hatshepsut's name - whatever the reason or the person ordering it - almost caused her to disappear from Egypt's archaeological and written records. When nineteenth-century Egyptologists started to interpret the texts on the Deir el-Bahri temple walls (which were illustrated with two seemingly male kings) their translations made no sense. Jean-Francois Champollion, the French decoder of hieroglyphs, was not alone in feeling confused by the obvious conflict between words and pictures:
If I felt somewhat surprised at seeing here, as elsewhere throughout the temple, the renowned Moeris Thutmose III, adorned with all the insignia of royalty, giving place to this Amenenthe Hatshepsut, for whose name we may search the royal lists in vain, still more astonished was I to find upon reading the inscriptions that wherever they referred to this bearded king in the usual dress of the Pharaohs, nouns and verbs were in the feminine, as though a queen were in question. I found the same peculiarity everywhere.
The 2006 discovery of a foundation deposit including nine golden cartouches bearing the names of both Hatshepsut and Thutmose III in Karnak may shed additional light on the eventual attempt by Thutmose III and his son Amenhotep II to erase Hatshepsut from the historical record and the correct nature of their relationships and her role as pharaoh.Wikipédia
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7 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/103105741151048238820 DemiGoddess AnuktataHotep (TheTruthSeekerOfKnowledge) : Artist's Sketch of Egyptian man Spearing a Lion In this lively hunting scene, an unidentified Ramesside...
Artist's Sketch of Egyptian man Spearing a Lion
In this lively hunting scene, an unidentified Ramesside pharaoh is represented symbolically slaying the enemies of Egypt in the form of a lion. The hieratic text reads: "The slaughter of every foreign land, the Pharaoh—may he live, prosper, and be healthy."

This ostracon, a limestone chip used for sketching, was found in the Valley of the Kings during excavations conducted by Howard Carter on behalf of the Earl of Carnarvon, who received the piece in the division of finds. Although many of the figured ostraca discovered in this royal cemetery were clearly trial sketches made to facilitate an artist's work, this scene is not found in royal tombs, nor do the figures conform to the strict proportions of a formal rendering.

The scene was drawn with great economy of line by the confident hand of a skilled artist who required no grid lines as a guide. It may have been done for the amusement of the maker, or it may graphically represent the artist's hope that the ruler should be a strong protector of Egypt.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-Y2LmcrmY1Bc/WHqaIATvODI/AAAAAAAA6Vs/pcP8F0SvHc0vWby39wZ-ReXFyYrBN8pqACJoC/w506-h750/2017%2B-%2B1
8 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/118435171574325786498 HOSSAM L KADY : #Egyptian_Civilization 🇪🇬🇪🇬 Artist's Sketch of Egyptian man Spearing a Lion In this lively hunting...
#Egyptian_Civilization 🇪🇬🇪🇬 Artist's Sketch of Egyptian man Spearing a Lion
In this lively hunting scene, an unidentified Ramesside pharaoh is represented symbolically slaying the enemies of Egypt in the form of a lion. The hieratic text reads: "The slaughter of every foreign land, the Pharaoh—may he live, prosper, and be healthy."

This ostracon, a limestone chip used for sketching, was found in the Valley of the Kings during excavations conducted by Howard Carter on behalf of the Earl of Carnarvon, who received the piece in the division of finds. Although many of the figured ostraca discovered in this royal cemetery were clearly trial sketches made to facilitate an artist's work, this scene is not found in royal tombs, nor do the figures conform to the strict proportions of a formal rendering.

The scene was drawn with great economy of line by the confident hand of a skilled artist who required no grid lines as a guide. It may have been done for the amusement of the maker, or it may graphically represent the artist's hope that the ruler should be a strong protector of Egypt.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-g13K3BEeY4E/WHqV5Bj6PvI/AAAAAAABoFM/hDd33ZODoaINZ3H1ppYLROaO7LgA07ZawCJoC/w506-h750/001
8 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/109568887692293571913 Magda Ishak : Hatshepsut - Fifth pharaoh of the Eighteenth Dynasty of Ancient Egypt *** The female Pharaoh Ancient...
Hatshepsut - Fifth pharaoh of the Eighteenth Dynasty of Ancient Egypt
***
The female Pharaoh Ancient Egyptians tried to erase from history: Carved blocks reveal how Queen Hatshepsut's looked before her image was changed to that of a man
*
01-All mentions of Hatshepsut¿s (illustrated left) name were erased by Thutmosis on taking power (an erased cartouche that would have held her name is shown left) and all representations of her female figure were replaced by images of a male king
02- SAME
03- The mysterious blocks were discovered by the German Archaeological Institute on the Island of Elephantine (marked on the map above) in Aswan, Egypt
04-The modest resting place of Hatshepsut was discovered by Howard Carter, who famously revealed Tutankhamun's grave. This mummy is thought to be that of her husband, Pharaoh Tuthomis II
05-Born into the most advanced civilisation in the ancient world, Hatshepsut (shown) commandeered the throne of Egypt from her young stepson, Thutmosis III, and, in an unprecedented move, declared herself pharaoh
06-Hatshepsut had herself crowned (illustrated) in around 1,473BC, changing her name from the female version Hatshepsut - which means Foremost of the Noble Ladies - to the male version, Hatshepsu
07 - Hatshepsut was the first but not the only woman ruler of male dominated ancient Egypt.
08-She ruled while Thutmosis (shown in a relief wearing an Atef crown) concentrated on his military career. So successful was he that historians know him as the Napoleon of Egypt
09-She ruled while Thutmosis (shown in a relief wearing an Atef crown) concentrated on his military career. So successful was he that historians know him as the Napoleon of Egypt
10-Archaeologists have discovered a number of carved blocks that probably belonged to an unknown building of Queen Hatshepsut that show her female form. A re-purposed pillar from the building is shown REF FROM: MAIL ON LINE
The female ancient Egyptian ruler erased from history
The blocks were discovered by the German Archaeological Institute on the Island of Elephantine, Aswan in Egypt and shed light on Queen Hatshepsut who was a successful ruler in around 1,473BC.
9 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/117362876119331888739 Sigurdur Nordal : Discovering Tutankhamun at the Ashmolean Museum - This is a review of an old exhibition tucked away ...
Discovering Tutankhamun at the Ashmolean Museum - This is a review of an old exhibition tucked away unobtrusively at the back of Oxford’s Sackler Library. The Griffith Institute of Egyptology is the home of the complete Howard Carter archives, documenting the discovery and ten-year excavation of the tomb of Tutankhamun. In 2014 the Institute celebrated its 75th anniversary, and so the Ashmolean’s hosted an exhibition, Discovering Tutankhamun, that explored the excavation and its aftermath u...
Discovering Tutankhamun at the Ashmolean Museum
In 2014 the Institute celebrated its 75th anniversary, and so the Ashmolean’s hosted an exhibition, Discovering Tutankhamun
12 days ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/108946974386800600352 Whatevents Pty Ltd : The discovery of King Tut offers you a once-in-a-lifetime insight into the archaeology of ancient Egypt...
The discovery of King Tut offers you a once-in-a-lifetime insight into the archaeology of ancient Egypt. Go on a journey of exploration through this recreation to experience the treasures of Tutankhamun and his famous tomb chambers exactly as they were when discovered in 1922 by Howard Carter, and relive that magical moment of discovery as if you had been there yourself.

You’ll be guided by a free audio tour based on Howard Carter’s diaries, read educational wall panels by Egyptologists and watch videos produced for the exhibition.

#whatevents #Perth #Tutankhamun #HisTombandHisTreasures
Whatevents - Tutankhamun: His Tomb and His Treasures
A spectacular recreation of the Pharaoh's Tomb and Treasures. The discovery of King Tut offers you a once-in-a-lifetime insight into the archaeology of an
13 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/112732170794776987542 carolyn thompson : The main attraction at the GEM will be the first-time display of the complete Tutankhamun collection...
The main attraction at the GEM will be the first-time display of the complete Tutankhamun collection. All 5,000 items that were found inside the young king's tomb, first discovered in 1922 by British archaeologist Howard Carter, will be on view. One third of these artifacts have been featured previously at the Egyptian Museum in Tahrir, Cairo—but the GEM plans to showcase them in an incredibly realistic manner that enables visitors to experence the inside of the original tomb just as it was.
For the First Time, All 5,000 Objects Found Inside King Tut's Tomb Will Be Displayed Together
Take a sneak peek at the collection of the new Grand Egyptian Museum, opening in early 2018
13 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/100961765909981531187 G. Michael : Thutmose I (Third pharaoh of the 18th dynasty of Egypt.) *** This beautiful quartzite sarcophagus was...
Thutmose I (Third pharaoh of the 18th dynasty of Egypt.)
***
This beautiful quartzite sarcophagus was created by Hatshepsut and used by her to re-bury her late father, Thutmose I. It was presented as a gift by the wealthy American lawyer Theodore M. Davis to the Museum of Fine Arts (MFA), Boston in 1904
***
Death and burial -Thutmose
Thutmose I was originally buried and then reburied in KV20 in a double burial with his daughter Hatshepsut rather than KV38 which could only have been built for Thutmose I during the reign of his grandson Thutmose III based on "a recent re-examination of the architecture and contents of KV38."
The location of KV20, if not its original owner, had long been known since the Napoleonic expedition of 1799 and, in 1844, the Prussian scholar Karl Richard Lepsius had partially explored its upper passage. However, all its passageways "had become blocked by a solidified mass of rubble, small stones and rubbish which had been carried into the tomb by floodwaters" and it was not until the 1903-1904 excavation season that Howard Carter, after 2 previous seasons of strenuous work, was able to clear its corridors and enter its double burial chamber.
Here, among the debris of broken pottery and shattered stone vessels from the burial chamber and lower passages were the remnants of two vases made for Queen Ahmose Nefertari which formed part of the original funerary equipment of Thutmose I; one of the vases contained a secondary inscription which states that Thutmose II "made it as his monument to his father." Other vessels which bore the names and titles of Thutmose I had also been inscribed by his son and successor, Thutmose II, as well as fragments of stone vessels made for Hatshepsut before she herself became king as well as other vessels which bore her royal name of 'Maatkare' which would have been made only after she took the throne in her own right.
Thutmose I was, however, not destined to lie alongside his daughter after Hatshepsut's death. Thutmose III, Hatshepsut's successor, decided to reinter his grandfather in an even more magnificent tomb, KV38, which featured another yellow sarcophagus dedicated to Thutmose I and inscribed with texts which proclaimed this pharaoh's love for his deceased grandfather. Unfortunately, however, Thutmose I's remains would be disturbed late during the 20th dynasty when KV38 was plundered; the sarcophagus' lid was broken and all this king's valuable precious jewelery and grave goods were stolen.
Thutmose I's mummy was ultimately discovered in the Deir el-Bahri Cache above the Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut, revealed in 1881. He had been interred along with those of other 18th and 19th dynasty leaders Ahmose I, Amenhotep I, Thutmose II, Thutmose III, Ramesses I, Seti I, Ramesses II, and Ramesses IX, as well as the 21st dynasty pharaohs Pinedjem I, Pinedjem II, and Siamun.
The original coffin of Thutmose I was taken over and re-used by a later pharaoh of the 21st dynasty. The mummy of Thutmose I was thought to be lost, but Egyptologist Gaston Maspero, largely on the strength of familial resemblance to the mummies of Thutmose II and Thutmose III, believed he had found his mummy in the otherwise unlabeled mummy #5283. This identification has been supported by subsequent examinations, revealing that the embalming techniques used came from the appropriate period of time, almost certainly after that of Ahmose I and made during the course of the Eighteenth dynasty.Wikipedia
File:Hatshepsut's sarcophagus for Thutmose I.jpg - Wikipedia
DescriptionHatshepsut's sarcophagus for Thutmose I.jpg. English: This beautiful quartzite sarcophagus was created by Hatshepsut and used by her to re-bury her late father, Thutmose I. It was presented as a gift by the wealthy American lawyer Theodore M. Davis to the Museum of Fine Arts (MFA), ...
13 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/115625134705329552537 ahmed ghareep : Djeser-Djeseru – Hatshepsut's temple, the focal point of the compound Thebes is on the west bank of ...
Djeser-Djeseru – Hatshepsut's temple, the focal point of the compound
Thebes is on the west bank of the Nile opposite Luxor. Hidden in the mountains is the Valley of the Kings where King Tut's tomb was the 62nd royal tomb discovered there (by Howard Carter on 4 November 1922). Cameras are not allowed in the Valley
This is the Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut, the only woman to rule as pharaoh (18th Dynasty, 1473-1458 BCE). On the Lower and Middle Terraces, she planted myrrh trees which were among the acquisitions she personally made on an expedition to the Land of Punt (thought to be modern-day Somalia), the most famous voyage in Ancient Egyptian history.
In November 1997, Islamist terrorists shot or stabbed to death 58 tourists and four guards on the Middle Terrace.Wikipedia
**
Deir el-Bahari or Dayr al-Bahri (Arabic: الدير البحري ad-dayr al-baḥrī, i.e. "Monastery of the Sea") is a complex of mortuary temples and tombs located on the west bank of the Nile, opposite the city of Luxor, Egypt. This is a part of the Theban Necropolis.Wikipedia
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15 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/113840272134040090947 mohamed Ahmed : Eighteenth Dynasty of Egypt .....(Valley of the King, Egypt) The eighteenth dynasty of ancient Egypt...
Eighteenth Dynasty of Egypt .....(Valley of the King, Egypt)
The eighteenth dynasty of ancient Egypt (notated Dynasty XVIII) (c. 1550-c. 1292 BC) is perhaps the best known of all the dynasties of ancient Egypt. As well as boasting a number of Egypt's most famous pharaohs, it included Tutankhamun, the finding of whose tomb by Howard Carter in 1922 was a sensational archaeological discovery despite its having been twice disturbed by tomb robbers. The dynasty is sometimes known as the Thutmosid Dynasty because of the four pharaohs named Thutmosis (English: Thoth child).
As well as Tutankhamen, famous pharaohs of Dynasty XVIII include Hatshepsut (1479 BC - 1458 BC), longest-reigning queen-pharaoh of an indigenous dynasty, and Akhenaten (1353 - 1336 BC / 1351 - 1334 BC), the "heretic pharaoh", with his queen, Nefertiti.
Dynasty XVIII is often combined with Dynasties XIX and XX to form the New Kingdom period of ancient Egyptian history.
The pharaohs of Dynasty XVIII ruled for approximately two hundred and fifty years (c. 1550-1298 BC). The dates and names in the table are taken from Dodson and Hilton. Many of the pharaohs were buried in the Valley of the Kings in Thebes (designated KV). Several diplomatic marriages are known for the New Kingdom. These daughters of foreign kings are often only mentioned in cuneiform texts and are not known from other sources. The marriages were likely a way to confirm good relations between these states.Wikipedia
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Eighteenth Dynasty of Egypt- list
Ahmose I, Amenhotep I, Tuthmosis I, Tuthmosis II, Queen Hatshepsut, Tuthmosis III, Amenhotep II, Tuthmosis IV, Amenhotep III, Akhenaten, Queen Nefertiti, Smenkhkare, Neferneferuaten, King Tutankhamen, Ay, Horemheb
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16 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/106064750093642212896 life Dream : Interior of Tutankhamun's outermost shrine shown with the pall support and a scaled up copy of Howard...
Interior of Tutankhamun's outermost shrine shown with the pall support and a scaled up copy of Howard Carter's plan (on floor). There were four shrines, a pall and support, sarcophagus, three coffins, the mask, and over 100 objects, including a diadem, pectorals and amulets, all intended to protect the King's body.


#Ancient #Egypt #mohammedsadiq 
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17 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/111515822680048294710 Howard Carter : 4 January 1923: Countdown to the Tutankhamun Story Unfolding and the death ( or was it the murder ) ...
4 January 1923: Countdown to the Tutankhamun Story Unfolding and the death ( or was it the murder ) of Lord Carnarvon.
Jan 4 : 1923 Howard Carter praises the quality of the carving of silver & ivory in the Tomb - Newspapers.com
Found in Fitchburg Sentinel in Fitchburg, Massachusetts on Thu, Jan 4, 1923. Jan 4 : 1923 Howard Carter praises the quality of the carving of silver & ivory in the Tomb: Tutankhamun : Tutankhamen Discovery. The underwear of the boy King Tut identified by Carter and his team during teh early rummage through the first of the ebony chests removed from the Tomb.
18 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/101149293712962552296 Kaiser Amadeus : January 3, 1924: Two years after British archaeologist Howard Carter and his workmen discovered the ...
January 3, 1924: Two years after British archaeologist Howard Carter and his workmen discovered the tomb of the Pharaoh Tutankhamen near Luxor, Egypt, they uncover the greatest treasure of the tomb–a stone sarcophagus containing a solid gold coffin that holds the mummy of Tutankhamen.
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https://plus.google.com/101325454714392959496 Knowledge Box Central : In 1924, Howard Carter finds King Tut's sarcophagus. Find out more about is discovery with this Lapbook...
In 1924, Howard Carter finds King Tut's sarcophagus. Find out more about is discovery with this Lapbook!
King Tutankhamun Lapbook
Take a journey through time, and learn about King Tutankhamun and his life and times and his mysterious death with us! You will create a 3-folder Lapbook where you will document all of the fascinating information that you learn. Includes a complete Study Guide, as well as all instructions and templates. This product can stand alone or be used as a supplement to any other history curriculum. Depending on the maturity level of the child and the par...
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