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Cache II 1891 
« Datum: 10.04.2020 um 21:41:44 »   

Cache ll

Es ist bekannt das Georges Daressy im Jahr 1891 eine Liste der Fundstücke machen sollte im Auftrag von E. Grébaut über die Fundstücke aus dem Cache ll.

Meine Frage hierzu gibt es Aufzeichnung darüber wenn ja wo?

Außerdem sind die Fundstücke scheinbar zum Teil an 17 Nationen in Unterschiedlichen Zusammensetzung verlost worden.

Gibt es auch hier Unterlagen woraus zu entnehmen ist welche Nation was bekommen hat.

Gruß und danke für eure Hilfe
Lutz  maennlich


Re: Cache II 1891 
« Antwort #1, Datum: 10.04.2020 um 23:30:26 »   

Georges Daressy : Les Cercueils des Prêtres d’Ammon (Deuxième Trouvaille de Deir el-Bahari). - In: ASAE 8. - 1907. - S. 3–38.

David A. Aston : Burial Assemblages of Dynasty 21-25. Chronology – Typology – Developments. - Wien : Verlag ÖAW, 2009. - [Denkschriften der Gesamtakademie LIV]. - 497 S. - Chp. 3: Thebes, §45 Deir el-Bahri, (i) Antiquities Service Excavations 1891 (The Second Cache), S. 164-198. - Index of Museum Numbers, S. 435-473.

The Tomb of the Priests of Amun - Burial Assemblages in the Egyptian Museum of Florence. - [Gate of the Priests Series Volume 1]. - Leiden / Boston : Brill, 2018. - 556 S. :

Cristina Guidotti - Shipping Documents and Correspondence Related to Lot V, Seite 1 :

... The French Egyptologist Georges Daressy compiled a first list of the entire material called A.List, in which however he assigned a number to a whole set of finds (often consisting of several coffins) belonging to just one person. Another list, called B.List, was drawn up by Eugène Grébaut and Urbain Bouriant, Director of the Archaeological Mission of the French Institute in Cairo. B.List contained many more numbers than Daressy’s A.List since all the coffins nested inside one another were considered. Furthermore, once the material arrived in Cairo, a further number was assigned to it — the number of the Journal d’Entrée of the Giza Museum — before being donated to several nations worldwide. In fact, in 1893, the Egyptian Government decided to organize a lottery among the leading representatives of foreign nations who had arrived in Egypt to celebrate the new Khedive Abbas II Hilmi. The lottery prizes were the finds discovered in Bab el-Gasus. The amount of material was indeed so huge that the storage rooms of the Cairo Museum (then in Giza) were not able to accommodate all of the finds, but only the most important and better preserved objects.

Each lot consisted of 4 or 5 coffins and other finds from the tomb of Bab el-Gasus. A total of 17 lots were awarded to France, Austria, Turkey, Great Britain, Italy, Russia, Germany, Portugal, Switzerland, the United States, Holland, Greece, Spain, Sweden/Norway, Belgium, Denmark and the Vatican City State. ...

Gruß, Lutz.
« Letzte Änderung: 11.04.2020 um 00:04:49 von Lutz »
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