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Reign of Aha (Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz). Bierbrier, M. L. (ed.) (2012), Who was Who in Egyptology, 4th rev. edn (London: Egypt Exploration Society). Boreux, C. (1921–22), ‘La stèle-table d’offrandes de Senpou et les fausses portes et stèles votives à representations en relief’, Fondation Eugène Piot: monuments et mémoires publiés par l’Académie des inscriptions et belles-lettres 25, 29–51. Buhe, E. (2014), ‘Musée Charles X: inventory transcriptions of the Durand, Salt, and  Drovetti collections of Egyptian antiquities’, in E. Buhe, D. Eisenberg, N. Fischer and D. Suo

in Mummies, magic and medicine in ancient Egypt

in Ancient Egyptian Tissue’ (PhD dissertation, University of Manchester). Rutherford, P. (2008), ‘The use of immunocytochemistry to diagnose disease in mummies’, in R. David (ed.), Egyptian Mummies and Modern Science (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press), 99–115. Smith, G. E. (1906), ‘Contribution to the study of mummification in Egypt’, Mémoires présentés à l’Institut égyptien 5 (1), 1–53. Smith, G. E. and Jones, F. W. (eds.) (1910), The Archaeological Survey of Nubia Report for 1907–1908, II: Report on the Human Remains (Cairo: National Printing

in Mummies, magic and medicine in ancient Egypt
Abstract only
The sorry tale of Mr Fuller’s coffin

one of the most entertaining accounts of travel in the region and betrays a facetious eye. Finati’s 358 understanding egyptian mummies memoir of 1830 (dictated to, and considerably supplemented by, William Bankes) states that John Fuller was a member of the Literary Fund Club (later the Royal Society of Literature). He was proposed for election to the Travellers Club by William Bankes and others in July 1823 (archive reference 0899/887) but, for some unspecified reason, not admitted as a member. He was later a member of the White Nile Association and the newly

in Mummies, magic and medicine in ancient Egypt
The lasting legacy of Sir Grafton Elliot Smith

to the study of mummification’, Mémoires de l’Institut égyptien 5, 1–53. Smith, G. E. (1908a), ‘Anatomical report (A)’, The Archaeological Survey of Nubia Bulletin 1 (Cairo: National Printing Department), 25–36. Smith, G. E. (1908b), Letter to Sir Arthur Keith, School of Medicine, Cairo, 26 May 1908, London, Royal College of Surgeons Archive, MS0018/1/15/16. Smith, G. E. (1908c), ‘The most ancient splints’, British Medical Journal 1 (2465), 732–4. Smith, G. E. (1910), Letter to Sir Arthur Keith, Victoria University of Manchester, Manchester, 30 June 1910, London

in Mummies, magic and medicine in ancient Egypt

). Karnak Cachette Database (n.d.), www.ifao.egnet.net/bases/cachette/ (last accessed 6 February 2015). Kitchen, K. A. (1987). Ramesside Inscriptions: Historical and Biographical, VII (Oxford: Blackwell). Klotz, D. (2012), ‘The peculiar naophorous statuette of a Heliopolitan priest: Hannover, Museum August Kestner 1935.200.510’, Zeitschrift fur ägyptische Sprache und Altertumskunde 139, 136–44. Lacau, P. (1922), ‘Les statues guérisseuses dans l’ancienne Égypte’, Monuments et mémoires de la Fondation Eugène Piot 25, 189–209. Leclant, J. (1961), Montouemhat quatrième

in Mummies, magic and medicine in ancient Egypt
Felix Kanitz and Balkan archaeology

on Serbia had been printed – just a few months after his death. Das Königreich Serbien und das Serbenvolk von der Römerzeit bis zur Gegenwart (The Kingdom of Serbia and the Serbian People from Roman Times until the Present) is the pinnacle of Kanitz’s studies of Serbia and covers a time span of more than thirty years. It is also a kind of memoir since it contains, along with his scholarly observations, numerous personal or even intimate moments. Thus, this publication is a collection of diverse data on Serbia as well as a description of the way Kanitz obtained

in Communities and knowledge production in archaeology
Open Access (free)
Antonín Salač and the French School at Athens

410, box 29, results of Antonín Salač’s maturita, 12 July 1904. As of January 2019, this archive has not been processed. 16 MÚA AV ČR, Antonín Salač, inventory 410, box 28, fragment of memoir by Antonín Salač, n.d. 17 ‘[P]oznati z autopsie půdu klasickou’. Archives of Charles University, Philosophical Faculty 1882–1966 (1970), Prague (hereafter, AUK FF UK), inventory 637, box 55, letter from František Groh to the Professoriate of the Philosophical Faculty, 1919. The Greek term autopsia means ‘seeing for oneself’; by using it, Groh intends to invoke ancient

in Communities and knowledge production in archaeology