12.50G / 17.7CM = rm2418#
12.82G / 18CM = rm2478#
12.85G / 18CM = rm2484# . .
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Tutankhamun, pharaoh in ancient Egypt from 1332 to 1323 BC. The grave was filled with precious jewelry, including a breastplate decorated with a scarab, made from a greenish-yellow gemstone.
At first the gem was identified as chalcedony, a variety of quartz. However in December 1932 the British geologist Patrick Clayton, exploring the Libyan desert, discovered some strange pieces of green glass emerging from the sand. He published his discovery together with mineralogist Leonard Spencer from the British Museum, suggesting that the strange material formed as a layer of silica deposits on the bottom of a (now dry) lake.
Today the desert glass is explained as tektites – the ubiquitous sand was suddenly molten by the impact of a meteorite, quickly cooling in the air, droplets of glass rained down on the Libyan desert, where the greenish gemstone was collected already 3000 years ago.
HEART SCARAB OF HATNEFER (The distinguished mother of Senenmut). Hatnefer's heart scarab is an exceptionally fine example of funerary equipment and is comparable to those made for contemporary royalty. Every feature of the scarab beetle is carefully rendered. The exquisite chain is made of gold wire, plaited in a quadruple-link pattern. The scarab's base is engraved with a version of Book of the Dead chapter 30A, in which the deceased addresses her own heart, exhorting it not to bear witness against Hatnefer's spirit (ka) during the final judgment in the afterlife. Hatnefer's name was inserted over an erased text, indicating that the scarab was not originally made for her.
The Mistress of the House, Hatnefer, says: "Heart of my mother, heart of my mother, heart of my (actual) being, do not revolt against me as a witness; do not contend against me in the court of judgment; do not make opposition against me in the presence of the keeper of the balance. You are my bodily ka, a Khnum who has invigorated my limbs. When you ascend to the perfection from which we have come, do not cause our names to stink to the entourage who create mankind in their proper stations, but rather may it go well with us and with the listener, so that the judge may rejoice. Do not devise lies against me in the presence of the god, for your reckoning is at hand." New Kingdom, early 18th Dynasty, reign of Thutmose II–Early Joint reign, ca. 1492–1473 B.C.
Scarab: L. 6.6 cm (2 5/8 in.); W. 5.3 cm (2 1/16 in.); H. 2.8 cm (1 1/8 in.); Chain: L. 77.5 cm (30.1/2 in.) Excavated by the Egyptian Expedition of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1935–1936. Acquired by the Museum in the division of finds, 1936.
The Cheops Ring.. Because this ring bears a cartouche of King Khufu of Dynasty IV, known later to the Greeks as Cheops, it was once world famous as the actual signet ring of the builder of the Great Pyramid at Giza. The inscription, however, shows that it really belonged to a man named Neferibre who was a priest in the cults of Isis and the deified Cheops at Giza two thousand years after Cheops died. The ring is unusually heavy and is made of gold more than twenty-one karats pure.
Late Period, 26th to 27th Dynasty, ca. 664-404 BC. Brooklyn Museum, 37.734E.