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Wm. Max Miller, 
M. A.

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Gallery I


Gallery I

Gallery II
Including the mummy identified as Queen Hatshepsut.

Gallery III
Including the mummy identified as Queen Tiye.

 Gallery IV
Featuring the controversial KV 55 mummy. Now with a revised reconstruction of ancient events in this perplexing tomb.

Gallery V
Featuring the mummies of Tutankhamen and his children. Still in preparation.


Gallery I 
Now including the
mummy identified as
Ramesses I.


Gallery I


Gallery I

Gallery II

21'st Dynasty Coffins from DB320
  Examine the coffins
of 21'st Dynasty Theban Rulers.

  Unidentified  Mummies

Gallery I
Including the mummy identified as Tutankhamen's mother.

About the Dockets

Inhapi's Tomb

Using this website for research papers


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Biographical Data about William Max Miller

Special Exhibits

The Treasures of Yuya and Tuyu
  View the funerary equipment of Queen Tiye's parents.

 Tomb Raiders of KV 46
How thorough were the robbers who plundered the tomb of Yuya and Tuyu? How many times was the tomb robbed, and what were the thieves after? This study of post interment activity in KV 46 provides some answers.

Special KV 55 Section

Follow the trail of the missing treasures from mysterious KV 55.

KV 55's Lost Objects: Where Are They Today?

The KV 55 Coffin Basin and Gold Foil Sheets

KV 55 Gold Foil at the Metropolitan

Mystery of the Missing Mummy Bands

KV 35 Revisited
See rare photographic plates of a great discovery from Daressy's Fouilles de la Vallee des Rois.

Unknown Man E  
Was he really
buried alive?

The Tomb of Maihirpre
Learn about Victor Loret's important discovery of this nearly intact tomb in the Valley of the Kings.

Special Section:
Tomb Robbers!
Who were the real tomb raiders? What beliefs motivated their actions? A new perspective on the ancient practice of tomb robbing.

Special Section:
Spend a Night
with the Royal Mummies

Read Pierre Loti's eerie account of his nocturnal visit to the Egyptian Museum's Hall of Mummies.

Special Section:
An Audience With Amenophis II
Journey once more with Pierre Loti as he explores the shadowy  chambers of KV 35 in the early 1900's.

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Most of the images on this website have been scanned from books, all of which are given explicit credit and, wherever possible, a link to a dealer where they may be purchased. Some images derive from other websites. These websites are also acknowledged in writing and by being given a link, either to the page or file where the images appear, or to the main page of the source website. Images forwarded to me by individuals who do not supply the original image source are credited to the sender. All written material deriving from other sources is explicitly credited to its author. 
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Background Image:  Wall scene from the tomb of Ramesses II (KV 7.) From Karl Richard Lepsius, Denkmäler (Berlin: 1849-1859.)




The Coffins of Duathathor-Henntawy-A


    The photo college above (from CCR, pl. XXXV) shows Duathathor-Henttawy’s outer coffin basin in the center (the lid of this outer coffin was missing.) On the right is a side-view of this outer coffin. The inner coffin lid is shown on the left. According to Reeves, these coffin elements were originally made for Duathathor-Henttawy and had not been usurped from another burial and modified for her use. (DRN, p. 212, n.17) However, this contention could possibly be ruled out by the results of a thorough reexamination of Duathathor-Henttawy's coffin-set recently conducted by Dr. Kara Cooney and Dr. Carrie Arbuckle Macleod, who are scheduled to publish their findings in JARCE in the near future.
   The gilded face mask and hands have been removed from the inner coffin lid, and gilded areas elsewhere on the coffins have been completely scraped off with an adze. The adzing had been executed in a careful fashion which did not damage sacred images or the inscriptions running down the lower center surface of the inner coffin lid, indicating that the removal of these elements had probably been done during a processing procedure carried out by Royal Necropolis officials rather than by ordinary thieves intent on plundering the burial. A similar pattern of damage may be seen on other coffins found in DB320, especially on the inner coffins of Nodjmet.
      Although the face mask and wig of Duathathor-Henttawy's inner coffin had been badly damaged, it seems possible to discern the faint outlines of the original decorations on the exposed wood. (Click on photo above for enlargement.) There appear to be two wing-shaped semicircular areas on either side of the face which suggest that Duathathor-Henttawy's wig might originally have been adorned with a vulture headdress similar to the one seen on the coffins of her daughter, Maatkare-Mutemhet. Some of the golden cloisons used to separate the feathered sections of such a headdress still seem to be in place around the edges of the semicircles, and an indentation on the forehead might indicate that a golden vulture's head had originally been attached at this position. Although the vulture headdress became more common on stola coffins during the late 21'st Dynasty, its appearance on Duathathor-Henttawy's early 21'st Dynasty head-gear would have been unusual, and would have identified her as a person of very elevated status.
   A striped headdress appears on the basin of the outer coffin (shown on the right in the photo above.) This headdress had apparently been decorated with alternating black and gold stripes and the gilding had been entirely removed from the latter. This type of headdress was usually reserved for the coffins of males and its usage by Duathathor-Henttawy indicates that she had wielded impressive authority. (Source Bibliography: AGS, 54f,; CCR 63ff., pl. XXXV; DRN, p. 212, n.17, 255f.; FP, p. 192-194; GCSS, 53f.; MiAE, 230,)  Source Abbreviation Key

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