Egyptian Prime Minister Moustafa Madbouli holds a meeting with the cabinet members to discuss the latest developments of the construction of the Grand Egyptian Museum (GEM) on February 2022- press photo
The Egyptian-Russian Foundation for Culture and Science has released the first book of the pioneering archaeologist Zahi Hawass in Russian.
The 3,500-year-old mummy of Egyptian pharaoh Amenhotep I has remained virtually unexamined since its discovery in Luxor in 1881.
The secrets of the mummy of King Amenhotep I remained hidden under the scrolls and the funeral face mask until they were recently revealed in the scientific study published on December 28, 2021.
It is worth noting that the current issue is the latest scientific production of the Supreme Council of Antiquities in its periodical.
Women in ancient Egypt were able to be scribes, priests and interpreters of dreams.
A statement from the Japanese Embassy in Cairo said Wednesday that the history of this award spans back nearly 150 years.
Hawass said that this event is a strong promotional means for culture and tourism in Egypt.
Tutankhamun is the focus of Egyptian antiquities’ researchers, who have tried, since the discovery of his tomb by Howard Carter in 1922, to decipher the mystery surrounding the young king's life and death.
During the visit, Hawass met with the Russian Minister of Culture and spoke about the recent archaeological discoveries in Egypt.
World star Morgan Freeman shed light on the ancient Egyptian civilization by posting numerous photos of himself on Twitter along with Egyptologist Salima Ikram while visiting ancient Egyptian sites.
The new subject will be introduced next academic year scheduled to start in September 2021, according to the statement.
Director of the center, Sergei Ivanov, indicated that the importance of the archaeological discovery comes from the history and position of Alexandria.
Bassam el-Shamaa, a professor of Egyptology, said that the Stanley Bridge in Alexandria is the most beautiful bridge in Egypt, and the world.
Bassam al-Shamaa, a researcher in Egyptology, confirmed that the common people of ancient Egypt did not know "incestuous marriages", indicating that this was not a common practice during these ages.
Recently, a Dutch artist used 60,000 bees, along with their beeswax and honeycomb, to recreate the bust of Nefertiti.
The world’s most extensive collection of ancient Egyptian antiquities are gathered at the Egyptian Museum in Tahrir.
The Egyptian Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities and Charles University in Prague will honor the renowned archaeologist Zahi Hawass, due to his enriching contributions and achievements in the field of Egyptology.
The description of "Pharaonic" has become the common name for our ancient civilization, which is one of the oldest, most influential and important civilizations on Earth.
Most Egyptian papyri purchased by foreign antiquity dealers discuss science and medicine, while Egypt keeps most religious papyri and manuscripts.