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If you look closely you will find three small statues of their daughters at the front of the throne, one in the middle and one on either side of the King and Queen. The small statue to the left of Amenhotep III lost its head many years ago. The original head has turned up in a private collection in Holland. Thanks to the co-operation of the owner of the head, a cast of it has been made and it recently arrived at the museum and was placed back on the body of the princess. My new photograph shows the cast in place before any other restoration work is carried out (see below, left) . The cast of the princess’s head is a lighter colour than that of the main statue.
Dr. Wafaa El Saddik is very proud of the news I have mentioned and of the improvements to the museum’s displays and she specifically gave us permission to write about them and also kindly allowed photographs to be taken. When Dr. Zahi Hawass visited the museum he was very happy to see the excellent work of Dr. Wafaa and her staff. Photos: courtesy of the Supreme Council of Antiquities.
Ayman Wahby Taher
Dr. Ayman Wahby Taher is a full-time lecturer in Egyptology at the University of Mansura, Egypt. Prior to this, he worked for the Supreme Council of Antiquities for seven years under the guidance of Dr. Zahi Hawass. He is also a qualified tour guide in Egypt.