Egyptian shabti of Bak-en-Khonsu, from the Ramesseum, Thebes



Out of stock

A glazed faience shabti with painted inscription and details for “The Osiris, Bak-(en)-Khonsu, justified”.

Egypt, Western Thebes, the Ramesseum; Third Intermediate Period, 22nd Dynasty, c. 945-720 BC

9.2 x 3.4 cms

Lower legs lost

Ex. collection: Major James Findlay (1915-1990), Aberdeen, Scotland; acquired 1950s-1960s and thence by descent.

For further reading on the shabtis of Tent-Amen, please see: Shabti Collections volume 5, A selection from the Manchester Museum, Glenn Janes 2012; number 109.
This invaluable reference book and others from the same series may be bought direct from the author here:

More Info

further reading on....

Shabti figures

Shabtis (also known as shawabtis or ushabtis) are small human figures, usually mummiform in shape, which were placed in tombs to replace and act as servants of the deceased in the afterlife - Read on.....