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Hieratic Gallery

Available as Prints and Gift Items

Choose from 7 pictures in our Hieratic collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Ancient Egyptian Hieratic Script, c10th century BC
Ancient Egyptian Hieratic Script, c10th century BC
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Hieratic Script, Book of the Dead of Padiamenet, 10th century BC
Hieratic Script, Book of the Dead of Padiamenet, 10th century BC
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Egyptian Hieratic Book of the Dead of Padiamenet, early 22nd Dynasty, c945BC-900BC
Egyptian Hieratic Book of the Dead of Padiamenet, early 22nd Dynasty, c945BC-900BC
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Egyptian limestone stele with hieratic script
Egyptian limestone stele with hieratic script
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
The Great Harris Papyrus, from Thebes, Egypt, reign of Ramesses IV, c1200 BC
The Great Harris Papyrus, from Thebes, Egypt, reign of Ramesses IV, c1200 BC
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Hieratic Egyptian script from the Book of the Dead
Hieratic Egyptian script from the Book of the Dead
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Egyptian hieratic script
Egyptian hieratic script
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
The Great Harris Papyrus, from Thebes, Egypt, reign of Ramesses IV, c1200 BC Featured Image

The Great Harris Papyrus, from Thebes, Egypt, reign of Ramesses IV, c1200 BC

The Great Harris Papyrus, from Thebes, probably Deir el-Medina, Egypt, reign of Rameses IV, c1200 BC. At forty-two metres, this is one of the longest papyri still in existence from ancient Egypt. It is divided into five sections, with hieratic text and three illustrations of the king and the gods accompanied by hieroglyphic texts. The first three sections describe the donations made by King Ramesses III to the gods and temples of Thebes, Heliopolis and Memphis. Each of these sections is illustrated, the king making offerings to three of the deities from each area. Here we see the triad of Thebes (Amun, Mut and Khons). The next section deals with a number of minor temples. The final section recounts the events of the reign, and presents the chaos at the beginning of the Twentieth Dynasty (about 1186-1069 BC). The papyrus is named after AC Harris who purchased it in 1855. From the British Museum's collection

© CM Dixon / Heritage-Images