Elephantine Island Museum

Mummified ram dedicated to Khnum

Small faience figurine of the falcon, Horus.

Faience figurine of a dog faced baboon.

Faience and Alabaster plaques inscribed with the name of Sesostris I (ca. 1950 BC) from the Satet Temple dating to the Old and Middle Kingdom.

Faience figurine of a woman with arms crossed.

Flint knife is the Elephantine Museum.

Ptolemaic coins in the Elephantine Museum.

Granite statute of Tuthmosis II.

Polished metal mirror and wooden combs.

Pegged wooden box with lid.

Polished metal mirror and wooden box in situ with burial.

Wooden box removed and continued excavation showing skeletal remains, bracelets, and textile fragments.

Slip painted bowl in the Elephantine Museum.

Blue faience decorated flask.

Coptic Christian figurine of a saint.

Painted pottery dish.

Painted sherd with a fish design.

Footed cup / chalice decorated with crosses.

Needle case created out of a piece of bone; faint ink inscription on the case.

Pottery stamp designed to create mark Christian communion bread.

Heart scarab.

Second Intermediate (Hyksos) style scarabs.

Sandstone altar from the Greco-Roman period.

Blue faience bowl with black paint design.

Stirrup handle juglet dating to the Late Bronze II / New Kingdom. Probably a Syrian copy of a Mycenaean vessel.

Faience decorated cup; probably from New Kingdom.

Lintel from a Coptic church.

Raised relief cross on a column from a Coptic church.

Damaged lintel from a Coptic Church.

Sandstone lintel from a Coptic Church.

Cross stamped pottery sherd.

Cross stamped pottery sherd.

Cross stamped pottery sherd.

Coptic pottery stamps with the design of a cross.

Backside of Coptic pottery stamps.

Black juglet with white decoration belonging to the style of the Second Intermediate Period; Tell Yehudiyah ware or an imitation.

Leather shoes (Roman or Coptic?).

Clay model of a bed with woman and small child?.

Special thanks to Neathery Fuller, Amira Fuller and to Dr. Morad Nasr (our guide to the sites).

Webpage constructed by Michael Fuller, 28 May 2008