viernes, 19 de febrero de 2010

[AE-ES] Rx piernas momia Tutankhamon

Ícone de exibição de Hans Ollermann

Galeria de Hans Ollermann

Deir el-Medina.

2008_0610_164935AA Egyptian Museum, Turin


2008_0610_164935AA Egyptian Museum, Turin por Hans Ollermann.


Stela from Tomb of Kha (TT8), Deir el-Medina.
Detail.
Dynasty XVIII, Reign of Amenhotep II, Tuthmose IV, & Amenhotep III.
(text Su, London)
Tomb of Kha and his wife Merit.
Kha was architect of the Pharaoh (Amenhotep II 18th Dynasty) and responsible for building projects not just in the reign of Amenhotep II, but also in the reign of 3 or 4 kings: Tuthmosis III, Amenhotep II, Tuthmosis IV and Amenhotep III
The intact tomb was discovered by E. Schiaparelli in 1906.
The access shaft to the funerary chamber was neither located in the chapel nor in the courtyard, but at a certain distance from both.
The collapse of a nearby Ramesside tomb had hidden it completely, thus preserving the burial intact through the course of 33 centuries.
A staircase led to a corridor and ante-chamber.
The funerary provisions were placed here because there was no room in the burial chamber itself at the time of the burial.
A bed, two baskets, two amphora's and a chair were also in this ante-chamber.
The entrance to the funeral chamber was blocked by a heavy wooden door that was closed on the in-side.
The chamber itself was rectangular with smooth plastered walls.
The great rectangular sarcophagi were inside, placed along the walls and covered with linen sheets.
A statue of Kha was on a chair, which stood in front of the sarcophagus of Merit.
It was garlanded with flowers.
Egyptian Museum, Turin.

2008_0610_164935AA Egyptian Museum, Turin por Hans Ollermann.
Stela from Tomb of Kha (TT8), Deir el-Medina.
Dynasty XVIII, Reign of Amenhotep II, Tuthmose IV, & Amenhotep III.
(text Su, London)
Tomb of Kha and his wife Merit.
Kha was architect of the Pharaoh (Amenhotep II 18th Dynasty) and responsible for building projects not just in the reign of Amenhotep II, but also in the reign of 3 or 4 kings: Tuthmosis III, Amenhotep II, Tuthmosis IV and Amenhotep III
The intact tomb was discovered by E. Schiaparelli in 1906.
The access shaft to the funerary chamber was neither located in the chapel nor in the courtyard, but at a certain distance from both.
The collapse of a nearby Ramesside tomb had hidden it completely, thus preserving the burial intact through the course of 33 centuries.
A staircase led to a corridor and ante-chamber.
The funerary provisions were placed here because there was no room in the burial chamber itself at the time of the burial.
A bed, two baskets, two amphora's and a chair were also in this ante-chamber.
The entrance to the funeral chamber was blocked by a heavy wooden door that was closed on the in-side.
The chamber itself was rectangular with smooth plastered walls.
The great rectangular sarcophagi were inside, placed along the walls and covered with linen sheets.
A statue of Kha was on a chair, which stood in front of the sarcophagus of Merit.
It was garlanded with flowers.
Egyptian Museum, Turin.

2008_0610_161210AA Egyptian Museum, Turin


2008_0610_161210AA Egyptian Museum, Turin por Hans Ollermann.
Swabti's from Deir el-Medina.
Dynasty XIX (1292-1186 B.C.)
Egyptian Museum, Turin.

2008_0610_161051AA Egyptian Museum, Turin


2008_0610_161051AA Egyptian Museum, Turin por Hans Ollermann.
Swabti's of Khonsu ans of Tamaket.
From Deir el-Medina.
Dynasty XIX (1292-1186 B.C.)
Egyptian Museum, Turin.

2008_0610_164935AA Egyptian Museum, Turin


2008_0610_164935AA Egyptian Museum, Turin por Hans Ollermann.
Stela from Tomb of Kha (TT8), Deir el-Medina.
Detail.
Dynasty XVIII, Reign of Amenhotep II, Tuthmose IV, & Amenhotep III.
(text Su, London)
Tomb of Kha and his wife Merit.
Kha was architect of the Pharaoh (Amenhotep II 18th Dynasty) and responsible for building projects not just in the reign of Amenhotep II, but also in the reign of 3 or 4 kings: Tuthmosis III, Amenhotep II, Tuthmosis IV and Amenhotep III
The intact tomb was discovered by E. Schiaparelli in 1906.
The access shaft to the funerary chamber was neither located in the chapel nor in the courtyard, but at a certain distance from both.
The collapse of a nearby Ramesside tomb had hidden it completely, thus preserving the burial intact through the course of 33 centuries.
A staircase led to a corridor and ante-chamber.
The funerary provisions were placed here because there was no room in the burial chamber itself at the time of the burial.
A bed, two baskets, two amphora's and a chair were also in this ante-chamber.
The entrance to the funeral chamber was blocked by a heavy wooden door that was closed on the in-side.
The chamber itself was rectangular with smooth plastered walls.
The great rectangular sarcophagi were inside, placed along the walls and covered with linen sheets.
A statue of Kha was on a chair, which stood in front of the sarcophagus of Merit.
It was garlanded with flowers.
Egyptian Museum, Turin.



Queridos todos. Necesito pediros un favor (para variar) No encuentro las imágenes de las radiografías que le hicieron, hace ya bastantes años, a la momia del joven faraón. Sé que alguien me las envió pero soy incapaz de encontrarlas ya que perdí bastantes cosas cuando se me averió la memoria externa (de mi pc...) así que, por favor, si alguien las tiene ¿me las puede enviar? Muchas gracias.

Un abrazo,

Mercedes González
Instituto de Estudios Científicos en Momias (IECIM)
------------
http://www.facebook.com/inbox/?tid=419036555075#/pages/Instituto-de-Estudios-Cientificos-en-Momias/140490073140?ref=ts
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XN-_kiI7aZ4&feature=related
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dwnNWvtggdA


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