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dc.coverage.spatialSite: Luxor Museum (Luxor [Al Uqsur], Upper Egypt, Egypt)en_US
dc.coverage.temporalca. 1391-1353 BCE (creation)en_US
dc.creatorunknownen_US
dc.date-1391--1353en_US
dc.date.accessioned2013-04-17T19:11:53Z
dc.date.available2013-04-17T19:11:53Z
dc.date.issued-1391--1353en_US
dc.identifier209429en_US
dc.identifier.otherarchrefid: 979en_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1721.3/117309
dc.descriptionViewer's left side of throne with later Ramesside inscription; "Royal dyads often depict the king in company with a divinity. The theme was especially popular under the Ramesside kings. In the New Kingdom seated groups often embrace while standing figures hold hands." This large statue was found in a shaft at the bottom of a canal in 1967. Source: Grove Art Online; http://www.groveart.com/ (accessed 1/18/2008)en_US
dc.format.mediumcalciteen_US
dc.rights© Scott Gilchrist, Archivision, Inc.en_US
dc.subjectanimalsen_US
dc.subjectdeitiesen_US
dc.subjectrulers and leadersen_US
dc.subjectAmenhotep III, King of Egypten_US
dc.subjectEgypt--Religionen_US
dc.subjectNew Kingdom (Egyptian)en_US
dc.subjectEighteenth Dynastyen_US
dc.titleDyad of Amenophis III and the god Sobeken_US
dc.title.alternativeCrocodile god Sobek and the pharaoh Amenhotep IIIen_US
dc.typeimageen_US
dc.rights.accessLicensed for educational and research use by the MIT community onlyen_US
dc.identifier.vendorcode1A3-EG-LM-1-A8en_US
vra.culturalContextEgyptian (ancient)en_US
vra.techniquecarving (processes)en_US
vra.worktypesculpture (visual work)en_US
dc.contributor.displayunknown (Egyptian (ancient))en_US


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