Category Archives: Egyptology

Egyptolotgy Links

I’ve been clearing up my computer and have come across some great Egyptology links I thought I would share. Osiris net news and the Osiris Net home page. A great site to explore many of the tombs and mastabas of … Continue reading

Posted in Egyptology, History, Museums | Tagged , , , | Leave a comment

More on the newly named mummy in the Perth museum. Six months ago Perth Museum & Art Gallery’s Egyptian mummy made an exciting trip down to Manchester Children’s Hospital to undergo radiographic (CT scan and x-ray) examination of the mummy and stylistic … Continue reading

Posted in Egyptology | Tagged , , , , , | Leave a comment

Name of Egyptian mummy from Perth museum revealed The first stage of a study into an ancient Egyptian mummy has revealed her possible identity and where she was from.

Posted in Egyptology | Tagged , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Solved: The mystery of King Tutankhamun’s death It has taken thousands of years, but a combination of 21st-century forensic science and luck has finally revealed what happened to Tutankhamun – the world’s most famous pharaoh.

Posted in Egyptology | Tagged , , , , | Leave a comment

NEWS: Tomb of the Nefertiti bust sculptor?

NEWS: Tomb of the Nefertiti bust sculptor?.

Posted in Egyptology | Leave a comment

What’s happened to Sekhemka, an update one year one.

Posted in Egyptology, Museums | Tagged , | Leave a comment

Recent Activities in South Asasif Part 2

Recent Activities in South Asasif Part 2.

Posted in Egyptology | Leave a comment

Recent Activities in South Asasif Part 1

Originally posted on South Asasif Conservation Project Blog:
The team of the South Asasif Conservation Project is continuing work in several areas of the site. Excavation work at the entrance area of the tomb of Karakhamun has revealed the foundations…

Posted in Egyptology | Leave a comment

The Volunteer Experience

The Volunteer Experience.

Posted in Egyptology | Leave a comment

King Ramesses III’s throat was slit, analysis reveals an interesting angle to the debate over Ramesses III’s death.

Posted in Egyptology | Tagged , , | Leave a comment