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Ivory Scribe's Palette from Tutankhamuns Tomb
A full size reproduction made by Historic Connections of one of a group of writing tools found by Howard Carter in an ornamental casket in the Treasury of Tutankhamen's tomb.
It was made for the king, made of ivory sections with gold mountings at either end. The centre recess held reed pens which have been chewed at the tip to create a tiny brush
like tip for painting. Above that are two recesses, one each for red and black ink.
The four cartouches at the top are those of Tutankhamun which goes on to say: "beloved of Atum, lord of the two lands and of Heliopolis".
The cartouche below the ink says: " beloved of Thoth". Thoth was the god of writing.
410 x 90 x 20mm Made from wood aged to look like ivory.
$125.00AUD plus P&H Place an order now!
Rhind Mathematical Papyrus
A reproduction of a page of the Rhinds Mathematical papyrus a treatise in ancient Egyptian mathematics.
Dated c1550BC, to the second Intermediate Period it was written by a scribe from an earlier text dated to the 12th dynasty.
It is written in the Hieratic script.
The original scroll which is 16' long shows us a lot on how the ancient Egyptians used mathematics.
Approximately A4 size.
$69.95AUD plus P&H
Ushabtis of Tutmosis IV
Tutmosis IV was the 8th Pharaoh of the 18th Dynasty 14th century BC and is famous for his restoration of the Sphinx at Giza and the establishing of the Dream Stele.
Ushabtis were servants in the afterlife and many small statues like this were left in the tomb with the deceased to serve him in the afterlife.
It was believed that the deceased could call them to life in the underworld.
$79.95AUD plus P&H - One left.
Ushabti of Psamtik
A Ushabti of Psamtik son of Sebarekhyt
The figure has an inscription:
O these shabtis, if one counts off the Osiris, the God’s Father, Psamtek, born to Seb–rekhyt, to do all the works to be done there in the realm of the dead – one implants obstacles there – as a man at his duties, ‘here I am,’ you shall say at any time to serve there, to cultivate the fields, to irrigate the river banks, to ferry the sand of the west to the east and vice–versa; ‘here I am,’you shall say.