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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

16th Century Bc Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 50 pictures in our 16th Century Bc collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Gold collar in the form of a vulture, Ancient Egyptian, 18th dynasty, c1550-1292 BC Featured Print

Gold collar in the form of a vulture, Ancient Egyptian, 18th dynasty, c1550-1292 BC

Gold collar in the form of a vulture, Ancient Egyptian, 18th dynasty, c1550-1292 BC. Found in Tomb 55 in the Valley of the Kings, this collar was intended to ensure the wearer of protection by the goddess Nekhbet. The inscriptions on the mummy in Tomb 55 were erased and the identity of the deceased is disputed. Some scholars argue that it may be that of Akhenaten, moved from his tomb at Amarna by his son Tutankhamun. From the Egyptian Museum, Cairo

© Werner Forman Archive/ The Egyptian Museum, Cairo / Heritage-Images

Thoth as Baboon, Canopic Jar, 22nd Dynasty, c1550BC-1069 BC Featured Print

Thoth as Baboon, Canopic Jar, 22nd Dynasty, c1550BC-1069 BC

Thoth as Baboon, Canopic Jar, 22nd Dynasty, c1550BC-1069 BC. Containers used to store internal organs removed from the deceased's body during mummification. Their stoppers were made in the likeness of Horus?s sons, funerary gods whose role was to guard the internal organs. Qebehsenuef, with the head of a falcon, looked after the intestines, Hapy, with the head of a baboon, safeguarded the lungs, Duamutef, with the head of a jackal, protected the stomach, and Imsety, with a human head, looked after the liver. Louvre

© CM Dixon / Heritage-Images

Padiuf?s False Canopic Jars, 22nd Dynasty, c1550BC-1069 BC Featured Print

Padiuf?s False Canopic Jars, 22nd Dynasty, c1550BC-1069 BC

Padiuf?s False Canopic Jars, 22nd Dynasty, c1550BC-1069 BC. Containers used to store internal organs removed from the deceased's body during mummification. Their stoppers were made in the likeness of Horus?s four sons, funerary gods whose role was to guard the internal organs. Qebehsenuef, with the head of a falcon, looked after the intestines, Hapy, with the head of a baboon, safeguarded the lungs, Duamutef, with the head of a jackal, protected the stomach, and Imsety, with a human head, looked after the liver. Louvre

© CM Dixon / Heritage-Images