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Sarcophagus is one two found in burial site of nobles and senior officials close to the pharaohs on western bank of the Nile. A well-preserved mummy of a woman inside an unopened coffin dating back more than 3, years has been unveiled in the southern Egyptian city of Luxor.
The sarcophagus was one of two found earlier this month by a French-led mission in the northern area of El-Asasef necropolis on the western bank of the Nile. The tomb belonged to Thaw-Irkhet-If, the mummification supervisor at the Temple of Mut in Karnak, according to the ministry. Among the finds in the tomb were five coloured masks and around 1, Ushabti statutes — the miniature figurine of servants to serve the dead in the afterlife.
Three hundred cubic meters of rubble were removed over five months to uncover the tomb, which contained coloured ceiling paintings depicting the owner and his family. Egypt has revealed over a dozen ancient discoveries since the beginning of this year. The country hopes these discoveries will brighten its image abroad and revive interest among travellers who once flocked to its iconic pharaonic temples and pyramids but who have shunned the country since its political uprising.
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