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 La tumba de Iufaa

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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Vie Mar 14, 2008 12:25 am


foto de K. Garret

Iufaa era un sacerdote de la XXVII dinastía que sirvió a los dos faraones: Amasis y Samético III, siendo enterrado durante la ocupación del rey Darío I.
Durante las excavaciones realizadas por el equipo checo en el complejo de la pirámide de la V dinastía en Abusar, en la estación correspondiente al año 1998, encontró ese equipo el sepulcro del sacerdote,
Dicho sepulcro tenía una muralla de abobe que le protegía, un foso principal, una cámara funeraria que estaba sellada con las rocas originales.
Cuando abrieron el sarcófago de piedra encontraron otro sarcófago antropoide de basalto. Tuvieron que utilizar un sistema de elevadores para poder alzarlo, ya que la tapa del sarcófago exterior pesaba 24 toneladas alzó, y estaba en el interior de un pozo que estaba a bastante profundidad (25 metros) . Después se vio en el fondo de la tumba el sarcófago interior con los restos del féretro de madera que guardaba a la momia de Iufaa.
En su interior estaba la momia de Iufaa pero el cuerpo estaba bastante dañado debido a las filtraciones de aguas freáticas. También encontraron bastantes objetos funerarios, vasos cerámicos y objetos , vasos canónicos, recipientes para unguentos olorosos , ushatis… Por lo visto habían intentado abrir el sarcófago ladrones de tumbas, pero desistieron y el sarcófago permanecía sellado asi es que todo el ajuar funerario fue encontrado.


Última edición por Semíramis el Vie Mar 14, 2008 1:20 am, editado 1 vez
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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Vie Mar 14, 2008 12:27 am

Un manto elaborado con cuentas de cerámica esmaltada azul cubría a la momia y la cabeza ,brazos y piernas habían sido recubierta con oro.
El equipo checo sacó la momia de su sarcófago y fue introducida en un ataúd de madera para así transportarla al laboratorio donde iba a ser analizada.
Las radiografía realizadas al cuerpo del sacerdote mostraron que se trataba de un hombre joven que debía tener a la hora de su muerte entre 25-35 años de edad. Tenia problemas odontológicos, artritis y osteoroporosis… sus dolencias le llevaron a una muerte prematura.
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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Vie Mar 14, 2008 12:30 am



(national geografic)



esta foto es del instituto checo de arqueología
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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Vie Mar 14, 2008 12:31 am

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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Vie Mar 14, 2008 12:35 am




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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Vie Mar 14, 2008 12:52 am

The Tomb of Iufaa
The tomb of Iufaa represents in many respects the most fascinating structure of its kind hitherto explored at Abusir and perhaps in the entire pyramid field area. The superstructure is formed by a mud brick enclosure wall, which imitates the enclosure of the pyramid complex of Djoser in the nearby Saqqara. Moreover, massive limestone stelae reaching at least 3 meters in height stood originally in the middle of all four walls.
The main burial chamber, where the tomb owner was interred, was constructed at the bottom of a large shaft (13 x 13 m), about 22 meters deep. It is built of limestone blocks of various quality, perhaps reused from older structures. The inner walls are almost entirely covered by relief decoration, including religious texts (sections of the Pyramid Texts, the Book of the dead, the so-called Book of the Day and Night, Hymns to the Sun, etc.) and scenes. The lower part of the limestone outer sarcophagus (including the inner walls of the tub) is decorated in a similar way, and so are both parts of the inner basalt sarcophagus, which is so far totally unique among the known objects of its kind in its extent of decoration.
Despite the fact, that robbers were active in the main shaft (they stopped only about 1.5 m above the ceiling of the burial chamber), the tomb remained intact. In the narrow gap between the walls of the double sarcophagus and the chamber, the remains of a rich burial equipment were thus found. It contained a wooden chest with the canopic jars and 408 ushabti, another chest with faience and pottery vessels for sacred oils and ointments, amulets, the so-called magical bricks and also papyri, unfortunately irreversibly damaged by high moisture. Iufaa himself was inside the double sarcophagus contained also in a wooden coffin, and his mummy was covered by a beautiful net of beads. On the mummy, which lay contrary to the period tradition with the head to the east, golden cases protecting the ends of fingers and toes were found, as well as a number of amulets.
Access to the main burial chamber was secured by two smaller shafts (to the west, respectively to the south), which is also unattested for earlier structures of this kind. Unique is also the discovery of a complex of 16 chambers, sunk under the level of the surrounding terrain and originally roofed by mud brick vaults, located only several meters in front of the eastern facade of Iufaa’s enclosure. This complex, inside which among others several papyri inscribed in demotic were found, probably served the mortuary cult of Iufaa and perhaps also of his relatives, buried in this tomb (cf. below).
Iufaa himself carried only a single ancient title of the “overseer of palaces” which in his time probably reflected only a quite unimportant priestly function, and he moreover died quite young (35 years old at most). It thus so far remains a mystery, how he could have built for himself such a magnificent and beautifully decorated tomb, which belongs to the best examples of this type of architecture. Perhaps his family had assisted him. Besides his sister, however, we only know the name of his mother Ankhtisi – the father is mentioned nowhere in the tomb. Thanks to the extensive security structure, designed by Ing. M. Balik and realised in cooperation with the Supreme Council of Antiquities of the ARE by Arab workmen under the leadership of the foremen from the el-Kereti family, the underground spaces of the tomb are nowadays completely secured. Nowadays, the tomb is being prepared for opening for tourists.

Cf. also:
• L. Bareš – K.Smoláriková – E.Strouhal, „The Saite-Persian Cemetery at Abusir in 2003“, Zeitschrift für ägyptische Sprache und Altertumskunde 132 (2005) (in press)
• M. Verner, „Iufaa – an Intact Tomb!“, in: Abusir – Realm of Osiris, Cairo 2003, pp. 193-205





http://egyptologie.ff.cuni.cz/?req=doc:iufahrob&lang=en


Última edición por Semíramis el Miér Mayo 29, 2013 1:27 am, editado 1 vez
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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Vie Mar 14, 2008 12:54 am

Detalles del sarcófago



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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Miér Mar 26, 2008 3:37 am



foto de uno de los ushebtis encontradoes en la tumba
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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Miér Mar 26, 2008 3:39 am



Detalle de las paredes de la cámara funeraria del sacerdote Iufaa, la escena presenta a unas vacas danzando.
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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Miér Mar 26, 2008 3:41 am

Otra interesante foto que presenta el interior del sarcñofago



En la página web del nstituto checo de egiptologia podeis ver más fotos

http://egyptologie.ff.cuni.cz/?req=doc:fotogalerie&lang=en
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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Miér Mar 26, 2008 4:36 am

Semi, me encanta la noticia, es espectacular cómo estaba insertado el sarcófago y nuestro no menos espectacular Indiana Hawass con sombrero nuevo

Un abrazo
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MensajeTema: La tumba de Iufaa   Mar Ene 13, 2009 3:37 am



(fuente foto ksl)
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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Miér Mayo 29, 2013 12:40 am

Czech Egyptologists Open Shaft Tomb May 27, 1998
by Lyla Pinch Brock and Jaromir Krejci

Sealed sarcophagi in the tomb of Iufaa, an Egyptian priest and palace administrator, were recently opened by Czech archaeologists excavating at Abusir, yielding a wealth of information about burial practices and religious beliefs ca. 525 B.C. It was the first unrobbed shaft tomb to be found in Egypt since 1941. In 1996 a small archaeological team of the Czech Institute of Egyptology at Charles University in Prague directed by Miroslav Verner located the burial chamber at the bottom of a shaft more than 80 feet below the desert floor. The tomb was made of white limestone blocks and had a vaulted roof, also of limestone.

Once inside, the team discovered an enormous white limestone sarcophagus almost filling a small chamber. Around its base were 408 faience ushabtis (statuettes of servants for the next world) and four canopic vessels with human-headed lids, one significantly larger than the others. Wooden furniture was also present, along with stone vessels of various sizes, papyri scrolls, and a considerable quantity of pottery, much of it imported from the Aegean.

In 1998, Verner's architect raised the two-ton sarcophagus lid with jacks, inserting wooden wedges and then blocks of wood along its edges. Inside they found a black-grayish basalt mummiform sarcophagus coated with a layer of earth and potsherds affixed to the lid with plaster. The eyes on the lid were white outlined in black, and the head carved with a beard and lappet headdress. Beneath the lid was a badly preserved wooden coffin. Inside was Iufaa's mummy covered with a net of blue beads. The mummy was removed to a conservation laboratory for examination by Eugen Strouhal, the team's physical anthropologist. Iufaa's face was covered with a death mask made of gilt cartonage and his skull was filled with resin. Strouhal determined that the priest was less than 30 years old at death.

The walls of the tomb and the sarcophagus were covered with texts of the Book of the Dead, a collection of spells to help the soul of the deceased on its journey in the next world. The reliefs in some cases showed extraordinary scenes connected with the ancients' funerary beliefs.

The Czech team clears Neferefre's burial chamber. (© E.C. Brock) [LARGER IMAGE]


Verner's team has also finished excavations of the substructure of Neferefre's pyramid at Abusir. Neferefre (or Raneferef, ca. 2460-2453 B.C.) was a short-lived Dynasty 5 king. Excavators discovered a graffito bearing Neferefre's name while clearing rubble filling the pyramid's core. Remains of large rose granite portcullises and a gabled roof were also uncovered, signs that the king had been buried in funerary apartments typical of royalty of the era. Fragments of the king's red granite sarcophagus were found there, as well as tiny pieces of mummy wrappings and bones, and parts of canopic jars. Notable finds include fragments of the ruler's mummy, all that remained after the plunder of the pyramids. The mummy material has been examined by Strouhal, who believes they may belong to a young man who died in his early twenties, which fits the profile of Neferefre.

Because he died after a reign of perhaps no more than two years, only the first step of Neferefre's pyramid was hastily completed. A layer of pebbles and mud mortar was placed on the surface of the pyramid, and his body was installed in its funerary apartments. In front of the eastern side of the unfinished pyramid, a mud-brick mortuary temple was erected during the reign of the ruler's ancestors. The Czech team's excavation of this temple in the 1980s yielded a papyri temple archive, statuary, stone vessels, mud seals, and faience inlays.

Like other tombs at Abusir (and in the area of Memphis), Neferefre's was probably robbed a few centuries after the king's burial after the collapse of the Old Kingdom. However, the real devastation began in the Ramesside period (ca. 1300 B.C.), when it was robbed for stone to build private tombs in Saqqara. Four-inch-thick slabs were cut from the pyramid's finest limestone, while bigger ashlars were used for later shaft tombs in south Abusir.

27 mayo 1198


http://archive.archaeology.org/online/news/egypt2.html
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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Miér Mayo 29, 2013 1:32 am

It’s not been since 1923 that anyone has uncovered an undisturbed Egyptian mummy’s chamber.



But Czech archeologists did just that – and last Friday, they brought the media to Abu Sir, just south of Cairo to witness the opening of the enormous, 50-tonne stone sarcophagus at the centre of the tomb. It’s believed to hold the remains of Iuf-Aa, a palace priest who died
Most of the objects originally found inside the chamber were carefully packed away to make room for the 30 journalists and dignitaries in the tiny, 13 square-metre room.


Iuf-Aa was both palace chief and priest. While his sarcophagus and mummified body isn’t as impressive as King Tutankhamen’s, Iuf-Aa’s rich burial chamber shows he was highly respected.

There was an audible gasp when the enormous sarcophagus lid was raised, exposing a second, smaller, ornately decorated casket. The wooden coffin will later be extracted and the body removed.

“The tomb was found beautifully decorated,” says professor Miroslav Verner, director of the Czech Institute of Egyptology. “The inner walls of the burial chamber, except for the vaulted ceiling and the outer walls of the chest of the huge limestone sarcophagus… are densely covered with inscriptions and scenes, vignettes representing life in the nether world.”

The Czech team says the tomb was originally discovered littered with 408 small statues, wooden furniture, pottery and four jars filled with the priest’s internal organs. Those jars were sealed with lids in the shape of human heads.
This tomb has been undisturbed by robbers. The fact it was found (in its original condition) is unique,” says archeologist Miroslav Barta. “This is a great discovery but it is not as important as the amount of information we will find about the ancient lives of the Egyptians.”

Only three known, undisturbed Egyptian tombs have ever been discovered by Egyptologists, the most famous one being that of King Tutankhamen. While Iuf-Aa’s tomb wasn’t filled with the same gold and riches as Tutankhamen’s, there is still a wealth of information to be learned from the inscriptions and artifacts left behind.

Not a lot is known about Iuf-Aa, but the Czech archeologists believe he practiced under Pharaoh Ankhkaenre Psamtik, whose 26th dynasty was ended by the Persian ruler Cambyses. They say the tomb shows Iuf-Aa was well regarded by his Persians followers.

The tomb was actually discovered in 1996, but it was deemed too delicate to be opened. So for the past one-and-a-half years, Czech architects have been carefully reinforcing the tombs walls and ceiling, preventing their collapse. They even built a dome above the sarcophagus to protect it against any falling rocks






Iuf-Aa was both palace chief and priest. While his sarcophagus and mummified body isn’t as impressive as King Tutankhamen’s, Iuf-Aa’s rich burial chamber shows he was highly respected.
http://egofelix.com/8574-egyptian-mummy-uncovered

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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Mar Jun 04, 2013 11:33 pm

muy buen tema
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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Lun Jun 24, 2013 11:59 am

Iufaa was an Egyptian priest and administer of palaces who lived around 500 BC. His mummy was discovered in an unmolested tomb by Czech archaeologists including Ladislav Bares in February 1998. The discovery of an unmolested Egyptian tomb of this significance is a very rare occurrence. The mummy was in a state of advanced decomposition due to the proximity of the water table, however many of the tomb's artifacts were in good condition.
In 1994, a team of Czech archaeologists from the Czech Institute of Egyptology at Charles University in Prague, directed by Miroslav Verner,[1] began investigating a second large shaft tomb at Abusir in Egypt.[2] In 1996, they located a burial chamber at the bottom of the shaft, 80 feet (20 m) below the desert.[1] As they excavated they found tunnels that had been previously built by looters; these tunnels ended a few meters (yards) above the burial chamber.[3] The shaft had been built through weak, brittle clay, and the team took the precaution of building a protective roof of reinforced concrete over the burial chamber to prevent a collapse of the shaft.[3] The tomb and its vaulted roof were created from white limestone blocks, and a white limestone sarcophagus almost filled the chamber. The contents of the tomb were intact, making this the first unrobbed shaft tomb found in Egypt since 1941.[1] The researchers dated the tomb to the late 26th dynasty (before 525 BC).[2]
The sarcophagus was surrounded by 408 ushabtis, symbolizing servants for the dead, and the tomb also contained stone vessels, wooden furniture, pottery, and papyri scrolls.[1] Some of the pottery had been imported from the Aegean.[3] The walls of the tomb were covered with texts from the Book of the Dead,[1] and inscriptions in the tomb identified the man buried as Iufaa, a high-ranking priest and palace official.[3]
The team of researchers opened the sarcophagus of Iufaa in February 1998.[2] The sarcophagus contained a black-grayish basalt mummiform sarcophagus. Inside this was a wooden coffin which contained the mummified remains of Iufaa, covered in a net of blue beads.[1] The chamber was located almost at groundwater level, which resulted in high humidity.[3] The humidity had caused the soft tissue and wrappings on the mummy to disintegrate, leaving only a preserved skeleton, which was "more or less complete".[2] The papyri scrolls were also in poor condition.[3]
Family [edit]
In 2001, the team investigated east of Iufaa's tomb and found two smaller shafts, with a sanctuary between them. Three bodies were buried in those two shafts. According to inscriptions, the other mummies were of Imakhetkherresnet, Nekawar, and Padihor. Tests showed that Imakhetkerresnet, who was between 35 and 45 at her death, and Nekawar, aged 55 to 65 at his death, were biologically related to Iufaa. It is likely that Imakhetkerresnet was Iufaa's sister, as inscriptions in both tombs identified them as having a mother named Ankhtisi, and Nekawer is probably either Iufaa's father or his brother. The other man, Padihor, aged 28–32 at death, was not biologically related to the others.[2]
Life and death [edit]
Examination of Iufaa's skeleton revealed that he was 25 - 35 years old at his death. He had very serious tooth decay and "advanced fusion of cranial sutures".[2] His skeleton also showed severe biparietal thinning, a rare condition that today occurs in Europe in only 0.4–1.3% of people.[2] Iufaa also had slight arthritis and suffered from severe osteoporosis. The team speculated that Iufaa "suffered from some unknown long-lasting disease" which caused the osteoporosis and led directly to his death.[2]
Further reading [edit]
The story of the tomb's discovery was described in the November 1998 National Geographic.
References [edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f Brock, Lyla Pinch; Krejci, Jaromir (May 27, 1998), "Czech Egyptologists Open Shaft Tomb, Identify Royal Burial at Abusir", Archaeology, retrieved 2007-11-13 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h Strouhal, E.; Němečková, A.; Kouba, M. (2003), "Paleopathology of Iufaa and Other Persons Found Beside his Shaft Tomb at Abusir (Egypt)", International Journal of Osteoarchaeology (PDF
    Código:
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  3. requires
    Código:
    |url=

  4. (help)) 13 (6): 331, doi:10.1002/oa.689 
  5. ^ a b c d e f "An Unplundered Tomb", Discover Magazine, September 1, 1998, retrieved 2007-11-14

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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Jue Mar 26, 2015 1:03 am

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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Jue Mar 26, 2015 1:05 am

Iufaa’s Serpentine Bestiary: Some Notions of the Underworld in the Tomb of a Late Period Priest

https://www.academia.edu/7755553/Iufaa_s_Serpentine_Bestiary_Some_Notions_of_the_Underworld_in_the_Tomb_of_a_Late_Period_Priest
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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Jue Mar 26, 2015 1:06 am

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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Jue Mar 26, 2015 1:08 am

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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Jue Mar 26, 2015 1:38 am

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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Jue Mar 26, 2015 1:48 am



X-rays shows eight missing molars although Iufaa, 26th dynasty priest to pharaohs Amasis and Psamtek III, was probably no more than 30 yrs old when he died, Late Period, Abu Sir


Copyright:Kenneth Garrett
http://kennethgarrett.photoshelter.com/image/I0000smepqszg3NI
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MensajeTema: Re: La tumba de Iufaa   Dom Abr 10, 2016 2:56 am




Description:
Workmen clean rubble from the inner sarcophagus of Iufaa.

Keywords:
ABUSIR, SARCOPHAGI, EGYPTIAN ARCHITECTURE AND ART, EGYPTIAN ANTIQUITIES AND ARTIFACTS, LIMESTONE, BASALT (ROCK)

Location:
ABUSIR, EGYPT.

Photographer:
KENNETH GARRETT/National Geographic Creative

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