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Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 201 The Geese of Meidum.


Beautiful painting on plaster, from a tomb at Meidum, representing six geese of deferent species feeding, The color are remarkably fresh despite their 5000 years; ih fact they belong to the oldest paintings in Egypt. (4th dynasty, 2723- 2563 B.C.)

H. 27 cm. L. 172 cm.

No. 237 Limestone statue of PrinceRahotep and Princes Nofert.


Painted limestone statues, of princeRahotep, high priest of Heliopolis and general, and his wife Nofert, member of the royal family. The lifelike expressions are so strongly marked, that the worker fled while uncovering the statues. (4th dynasty, 2723-2563 B.C.) Rahotep : H. 121 cm. W. 51 cm. L. 69 cm. Nofert : H. 122 cm. W. 48.5 cm. L. 70 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 222 Statue of Queen Nefertiti.


Beautiful colored statue for Queen Nefertiti wife of King Akhanaton. (18th dynasty 1370-1349 B.C.)

No. 247 Funerary stela of Amenemhat.


This rectangular stela is notable for the freshness of its colors and the originality of its composition, we see here two spouses sitting on a bench face to face holding their son between them in an embrace, while their daughter-in law stands respectfully on the farther side of the offering table. (Middle Kingdom, 11th dynasty, about 2000 B.C.)

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 203 Ka-aper wooden statue.


Life like appearance, so called (Cheikh el Beled) means (Chief of the village) By the workmen who found it, having been struck by its resemblance to the Cheikh of the village of Saqqara. The eyes are inlaid, the rim of the eyes is of copper, the white of opaque quartz, the cornea of rock crystal, and the pupil is formed by a small cylindrical, probably resin. (5th dynasty 2475-2467 B.C.) H. 112 cm.

No. 246 Statue of Ka-aper's wife.


This bust is all that was preserved of the standing feminine statue, which was founded at the entrance to Ka-aper's chapel. (5th dynasty 2475-2467 B.C.)

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 204 Squatting Scribe.


Magnificent limestone statues of a squatting scribe, holding an open papyrus roll on his knees. (5th dynasty 2475 B.C. ) H. 51 cm. W. 41 cm. L. 31 cm.

No. 206 Group of Men-Kaw-Re


From chest, found in the funerary temple of Men-Kaw-Re beside his Pyramid, the third in Giza. There may well have been some forty of these groups as many as there were Nome's (provinces), though only few were discovered, of which three have been retained in the Egyptian museum. Each of them represents the King between the goddess Hathor and a figure who personifies one of the Nome of Egypt. The figure on the left of the king wears on her head the emblem of the Cynopolite Nome. (4th dynasty 2500-2482 B.C.) H. 92.5 cm. W. 46.5 cm. L.43 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 207 Statue of Osiris.


Bazalt statue for god of the dead, lord of eternity and king of the otherworld, the main place of his worship at Abydos. (Late Period, end of the 26th dynasty, about 530 B.C.) H. 89.5 cm. W. 28 cm. L. 46.5cm.

No. 210 Statue of Isis.


Schist statue for Isis goddess of love and motherhood, wife of Osiris and mother of Horus. (Late Period , end of 26th dynasty, about 530 B.C.) H. 90 cm. W. 20 cm. L. 45cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 212 Statue of Goddess Ubastet.


Bronze statue of the local goddess Ubastet in Bubastis, the capital of the 18th Nome of Lower Egypt she was representing with a cat's head. (Late period 712-332 B.C.)

No. 214 Statue of Goddess Tawert.


Schist statue of goddess Tawert, goddess of fertility who assisted mothers during childbirth. H. 96 cm. W. 26 cm. Profile 38 cm. (26th dynasty, reign of Pasmmetik I 664- 610 B.C.)

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.


No. 218 Statue of King Tuthmosis III
Schist statue of King Tuthmosis III standing wearing the skirt and the headdress and holding wrapper in his hands. He was conqueror, politician and peacemaker. (New Kingdom, 18th dynasty, 1490-1439 B.C.) H. 200 cm.

No. 220 Marble statue of King Tuthmosis III


One of the few marble statues in the Egyptian Museum; it represents Tuthmosis III kneeling and offering two vases with liquid. (New Kingdom, 18th dynasty, 1490-1439 B.C.) H. 26.5 cm. W. 9 cm. L. 14.5 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.


No. 221 Statue of King Pesmatik.
Schist statue of the deceased Pesmatik and the cow Hathor behind him as a sign of protection, the statue was found in his tomb at Sakkara. (Late Period , 26th dynasty, 530 B.C.) H. 96 cm. W. 29 cm. L. 104 cm.

No. 258 The Sacred Ibis.


The Ibis, like the Baboon, was sacred to Thoth, the god of wisdom and learning. Made of wood, bronze, gold leaf. (Late Period, 26th dynasty, about 600 B.C.)

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.


No. 223 Quartzite unfinished head of Queen Nefertiti
Was discovered in sculpture studio at El Amarna. (18th dynasty 1370-1349 B.C.) H.35.5 cm.

No. 226 Quartzite statue of a princes head.


One of King Akhnaton's daughter, it was discovered in a sculpture studio at El Amarna. (18th dynasty 1370-1349) H. 21 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 229 Statuette for a woman brewing beer.


(Old Kingdom, 5th dynasty, 2325 B.C.) H. 28 cm. W. 10 cm. L. 16 cm.

No. 235 Statuette of Hedgehog. Representation of hedgehog occur at all periods in Egyptian art. (Old Kingdom, 11th dynasty, 2000 B.C.) H. 5.3 cm W. 7 cm. L. 3.8 cm.

No. 236 Statuette of Hippopotamus. Every great collection of Egyptian Museum antiquities includes at lest one blue or green faience hippopotamus shown, laying peacefully, or even sitting with a growling, wide open mouth. Known in Egypt since prehistoric times, the hippo was feared for its enormous size and voracity. (11th 13th dynasties 2000-1650 B.C.) H. 11.5 cm. L. 21.5 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.


No. 257 Scarab.
The scarab was associated very early on in Egypt with the generative force of the rising sun and with the concepts of eternal renewal. This little insect, which comes out of the sand back, wards dragging its ball of dung behind it, symbolizes the sun's daily journey across the heavens from east to west. The scarab always remained the symbol of rebirth. (Graeco-Roman Period)

No. 256 Stela of Horus on crocodiles.


The Horus child with mask of Bes above his head stands on two crocodiles and grasps dangerous animals such as snakes, a scorpion, an oryx and a lion. Divine emblems flank him: the lotus of Nefertum to his left and the papyrus crowned by the falcon to his right. H. 44 cm. W. 26 cm. Thickness 11 cm. (Ptolemic Period 300-150 B.C.)

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.


No. 251 Queen Merit Amon.
One of the daughters of Ramses II ,who was promoted to the position of great royal wife on the death of her mother, Nefertari, the distinguished chief wife of the king. H. 75 cm. W. 44 cm. (New Kingdom, 19th dynasty, reign of Ramses II 1271-1224 B.C.)

No. 253 Block statue of Ankhpakhered.


We have seen that the block statue represents the individual squatting and wrapped in a garment. Even today this is still a favorite pose of the Egyptians. H. 25 cm. (Late Period, 25th dynasty, 680 B.C.)

No.245 Rosetta Stone. L. 108 cm. W.64 cm.


One of the most treasured monuments in the British Museum. 1- During Napoleon campaign on Egypt 1797, the stone was found at Fort Julien near Rosetta (a port laying about 43 miles East of Alexandria) 2- This Stela bore a copy of a decree of Ptolemy V (196 B.C.) written in three languishes Hieroglyphs, Demotic and Greek. The expedition force newspaper Le Courier d'Egypt announcing the discovery asked if the presence of the Greek, which seemed to be a translation of the Egyptian text, would not provide the key to the reading of Hieroglyphs. Several copies were made from the stone. 3- In August 1799 the French fleet was distorted by the British fleet. 4- The French were in very bad position, Napoleon accept to withdrew from Egypt onboard the British fleet, and the British asked him to deliver the Rosetta stone to them since then the Rosetta stone lays in the British Museum. 5- 23 years later Champolion (French scientist) was able to base his decipherment of Hieroglyphs writing on this text.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 224 Limestone statue of King Akhnaton face


First in history who called for one god. (18th dynasty 1370-1349 B.C.) H. 64.5 cm.

No. 219 Half statue of King Tuthmosis III


(New Kingdom, 18th dynasty, 1490-1439 B.C.) H. 90.5 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 208 Statue of Horus.


Bazalt statue for god Horus son of Goddess Isis and god Osiris, He was the god of Edfu. H. 30 cm. (Ptolemaic Period 332-30 B.C)

No. 259 A mummy for alady (21th dynasty)

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 225 Statue of King Akhnaton holding a table of offerings.


(18th dynasty 1370-1349 B.C.) H. 35 cm.

No. 239 Limestone Statue of Prince Re-Nefer


(5th dynasty 2475 B.C.) H. 186 cm. W. 55.5 cm. L. 81 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 202 Diorite statue of Chephern.


The builder of the second Pyramid of Giza found in a pit at granite temple beside the Sphinx. Behind the head a falcon, emblem of Horus, the mythical ancestor of the king, spreads his wings as a sign of protection. (4th dynasty 2540-2505 B.C.) H. 168 cm. W. 57 cm. L. 96 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 243 Wooden statue of King Hor


With the shrine in which it was enclosed found in a tomb near the brick pyramid to the south of Dahsur. The emblem (two arms raised) of the Ka or soul, placed on his head, signifies that the statue is a double or exact copy of the King, and consequently qualified to receive his soul, if needed should arise. (13ty dynasty 1700 B.C.) Statue : H. 170 cm. W. 27 cm. L. 77 cm. Shrine : H. 207 cm. W. 70 cm. L. 105 cm.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 244 Magnificent statue of a cow from the chapel of Hathor


Representing the Goddess Hathor. Before it is a figure of Amenophis II, who is represented, again as drinking from the cow's udder. It was found inside Queen Hatshipsut temple in El Deir El Bahari. (18th dynasty 1483-1425 B.C.) H. 125 cm. W. 60 cm. L. 200 cm.No.

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No. 205 Egyptian Scribe.


Statue for the Egyptian scribe from Giza ( Old Kingdom 2780-2280 B.C.)

Replicas for the most important pieces in the Egyptian Museum.

No.254 The God Ptah.


Ptah is the god originally worshipped in the royal residence at Memphis where he is considered as a patron of artisans. H. 12.2 cm. W. 2.2 cm. L. 2.2 cm. (Late Period, 26th dynasty, about 600 B.C.)