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Diary Transcription:

microfilm: begin page 234

Wednesday, February 11, 1925 (continued)

(1) Street G 7500 (continued)
G 7514 is a group of pits lying to south of G 7512. All three of these have now been cleared. A has no chamber. B has chamber on south.

G 7632 has not yet been worked on. It is a large crude brick mastaba.

G 7633 and G 7634 are similar crude brick mastabas north of G 7632. The men are clearing the street between G 7633 and G 7634 and also in the center of and to the north of G 7634.

Of intrusive graves in the street:
G 7510 O: is a surface burial in a rough red black ware coffin of Ptolemaic-Roman date.
G 7510 Q: is being cleared. No chamber has been found yet. The depth of 990 cm has been reached in clean sand.
G 7510 V: is a small shallow pit without chamber.


(2) G 7430
Work continues at bottom of pit C. There are no new developments to be reported today.

microfilm: end page 234


  • Classification
    Documentation-Expedition diary pages
  • Department
    Harvard University-Boston Museum of Fine Arts Expedition
  • Credit Line
    Harvard University–Boston Museum of Fine Arts Expedition
  • Display Page Dates
  • Author
    Thomas Richard Duncan Greenlees, British, 1899–

Tombs and Monuments 8

People 1

Modern People

  • Thomas Richard Duncan Greenlees

    • Type Author
    • Nationality & Dates British, 1899–
    • Remarks Thomas Richard Duncan Greenlees, born South Africa, Sivaratri, March 10, 1899. British subject with a Scottish father and an English mother. For a brief period during 1925 he was a staff member of Harvard University--Boston Museum of Fine Arts Expedition, who later joined the Theosophist movement in India. Greenlees received his MA degree in 1922 from Oxford, where he studied Egyptian, Coptic and Arabic. April 2,1925, Greenlees appointed Assistant Curator of Egyptian Art at MFA.