The Tomb of Queen Hatshepsut and Thutmose I (Thutmes or Tuthmosis I) is located in the Valley of the Kings, in the Western Bank of Luxor. The tomb was built on the base of a sheer cliff. Archeologists identify the tomb to be the final burial place of Queen Hatshepsut and her father Thutmose I— although it is believed that their mummies had been transferred from other tombs. What most distinguishes the Tomb (referred to as Tomb KV 20) of Hatshepsut is the highly-significant wall relief that depict details of the night when Tuthmose I in the form of god Amon (Amun or Amen) approached Hatshepsut's mother and impregnated her with the seed that created Hatshepsut.
The Burial Chamber is decorated with fifteen limestone blocks inscribed with texts from the Amduat: The tomb comprises in one of the chambers the sarcophagus of the Queen but it was not until June 2007 that her mummy (now displayed in the Cairo Museum) was identified. Archeologists found a tooth preserved in a box inscribed with her name in a temple. What most assures the archeologists' supposition is that tooth found matches a gap in the upper jaw of a previously unidentified mummy. Objects found in the tomb included: a foundation deposit of the Queen; faience; potsherds; remains of a statue; a Shabti (Ushabti) figure; some funerary items; as well as some fragments of funerary furniture (inscribed with the names of Ahmose-Nefertari, Tuthmosis I, Queen Ahmose and Hatshepsut).
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