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- Petrie MSS 5.5.34b [lower left]
Hawara. Pyramid of Amenemhet III.
'Great limestone pavement in two layers.
This ran under the great ruins (of the Labyrinth?)
on the S. of the pyramid. Now being destroyed by engineers.'
- Petrie MSS 5.5.35d [lower right]
Hawara. Labyrinth of Amenemhet III.
'Probable site of Labyrinth.
Ground. South of Howara pyramid.
with passage of No 520.'
Also labels 'joins 525' and 'joins 523'.
- Petrie MSS 5.5.36d [lower right]
Biahmu (Biyahmu). Colossi of Amenemhat (Amenemhet) III, bases/pedestals.
'Closer view of corner of enclosure. (exactly end on)
with projecting foot of masonry below slope.
angle by Howard Vyse, (also by this view with horizon) 63º 30'
Angle of a rise of 2 on a base of 1 - 63º 26''
- Petrie MSS 5.5.37d [lower right]
Giza (Gîza). The Great Sphinx.
'The Sphinx is supposed to be of pyramid date from (1) a tablet of the time of Xufu which mentions it, and from (2) the dream of Thothmes IV which attributes it to Xafra. (3) also its surroundings at Gizeh, of any consequence, are of that period. But on the other hand the tablet was found in a temple of Petuxanu of 21st dynasty, and is clearly a later and altered copy (or an invention) as it contains figures of Osiris, Isis and Horus, Horus, Isis Seth, Pasht?, Khem, the human headed uraeus, and sacred bark, which are not found on the early monuments: beside which the mention of the sphinx in it is only an incidental topographical allusion, not essential to the tablet. The allusion by Thothmes IV is also not conclusive, and it is of doubtful critical value concerning a king who reigned 1000 or 2000 years earlier. The strongest positive argument for the late date of the sphinx is that no drawing of a sphinx in symbols, or hieroglyphs, & no statue, is known before the Hyksos; the black granite Hyksos sphinx in Bulak being the earliest I believe. Was it not then an Asiatic idea (see the Assyrian human-headed animals) imported by the Hyksos? To them seems due the notion of burying images of slaves with a body, none such being known before their epoch, and this being a form of the Asiatic custom of burying strangled slaves with a great funeral.'
- Petrie MSS 5.6.03c [upper right]
-Beni Hasan (Beni Hassan).
-Tomb 15, Baqet (Baket) III.
-Upper part of wall with scenes of funeral procession with dancers, scribes, man being beaten, men with bull etc.
- Petrie MSS 5.6.08a [upper left]
- Petrie MSS 5.6.13d [lower right]
-Sheikh Abd el-Qurna.
-View of entrance to a tomb.
- Petrie MSS 5.6.19b [lower left]
'Three-floored houses at N. end of Memphis. These are doubtless of Ramesside date by the pottery
found in them. The joist holes are seen clearly here
and there may have been another floor.'
- Petrie MSS 5.6.21d [lower right]
-Great Temple of Ramesses III.
-View of the northern side of the second court with columns of a Coptic church in the foreground.
'Court of temple of Medinet Habu,
with columns of early Christian church.'
- Petrie MSS 5.6.23a [upper left]
-Great Temple of Ramesses III.
-Pavilion (East Fortified Gate).
-Ramses (Ramesses) III leading Libyan and Asiatic captives.
'Rameses III leading captives;
on side of the Western flank, leading
to the tower'
- Petrie MSS 5.6.26a [upper left]
-el-Hiba (El-Ḥîba; Ankyronpolis?; el-Hibeh; el-Hibe).
-Mud-brick enclosure wall.
'Brick enclosure around tombs in rock.
Front top of great wall (No 81) XXI dyn.'