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Cemetery G 2000 (area NE of G 2000 = Lepsius 23): G 2088, inner chapel, E wall, S of door, N end, registers of relief, looking E

Details

  • ID
    HUMFA_A8068_NS
  • Department
    Harvard University-Boston Museum of Fine Arts Expedition
  • Subjects
    Western Cemetery: Site: Giza; View: G 2088
  • Date
    01/17/1939
  • Problems/Questions
    Roth reference verified
  • Photographer
    Mohammedani Ibrahim
  • Attested
    Nefretser(?) (in G 2088)
    Niankhhathor (in G 2088)
    Seteskau (in G 2088)
    [...]khu (in G 2088)

Tombs and Monuments 1

  • G 2088

    • Site Name Western Cemetery

People 5

Ancient People

  • Nefretser(?) (in G 2088)

    • Type Attested
    • Remarks Daughter ([sAt=f smsw(t)] his eldest daughter) of Kakhent. Appears in chapel relief, east wall (second from left in row of squatting figures); in situ in G 2088. Roth suggests (based on uncertainty of last two signs in name) "... it would be tempting to read the signs Nfrt-jnt, equating her with the woman who is sieving grain in the double model 38-4-2."
  • Niankhhathor (in G 2088)

    • Type Attested
    • Remarks Appears (without family relationship, if any, indicated) in chapel relief in tomb of Kakhent and Pehenptah (owners of G 2088), east wall (last on left in row of squatting daughters of Kakhent); in situ in G 2088. Roth suggests she is another daughter of Kakhent.
  • Seteskau (in G 2088)

    • Type Attested
    • Remarks Daughter ([sA(t)=f] his daughter) of Kakhent. Appears in chapel relief, east wall (third from left, playing harp, in row of squatting figures); in situ in G 2088.
  • [...]khu (in G 2088)

    • Type Attested
    • Remarks Daughter (?) (could read either [sA=f] his son or [sAt=f] his daughter) of Kakhent (owner of G 2088). Appears in chapel relief, east wall (fourth figure from left, playing harp, in row of squatting figures, name only partially preserved); in situ in G 2088. Roth suggests "text is faint enough to allow the possibility that this was a daughter." This seems likely, as most harp players at this time were usually female.

Modern People