Possible faience pestle, although the choice of material seems very impractical unless it was intend (cont.)
This Ramesside heart scarab or heart amulet is made of a black stone, probably granite. The item is (cont.)
Two fragments of daisy tiles. Tiles such as these usually come from Tell el-Yahudiya and were partic (cont.)
Faience object, probably Ramesside Period. These appear to be fragments of decorated faience brick/t (cont.)
Faience tile fragment. Probably Ramesside. Such tiles were used on doorways of temples and palaces.
A faience ring, carved in three bands. It has been repaired in several places.
This faience tile may show a lapwing (rekhyt rebus). Probably Ramesside. Such tiles were used on do (cont.)
Complete faience mummiform shabti of Kay with pale green glaze and splotches of bright blue. He wear (cont.)
A small black stone statue of the goddess Mut, likely a modern forgery. She is depicted as an anthro (cont.)
Rossette disc inlay. It represents a marguerite or daisy flower with a central protrusion and eight (cont.)
Corner of a pectoral made in faience with turquoise galze and decoration in dark brown glaze. There (cont.)
Upper part of a pectoral made in faience with bright blue glaze and decoration in black glaze. There (cont.)
Limestone stelophorous statue of the Servant in the Place of Truth, Hay, dating to the Ramesside Per (cont.)
Copper alloy axe-head dating to the Ramesside Period. Purchased by Wellcome in 1906 from the collect (cont.)
A blue glazed faience overseer shabti with a reattached head that does not belong to it. The hierogl (cont.)
Vessel from Tell Fara. Presumably excavated by the British School of Archaeology in Egypt 1928-1929.
Stone fragment from the lid of a cosmetic or ointment vessel with name of Rameses. 35x29mm.