TT 69 Menna was Scribe of the Fields of the Lord of the Two Lands, the overseer of agricultural activities on the extensive royal landholdings, and director of cadastral surveys under the reign of Thutmes IV and the beginning of the reign of Amenhotep Ill. The cruciform-shaped Tomb of Menna has an entrance corridor, a transverse hall, and inner chambers. Though small, it is full of quite absorbing scenes that manifest the Ancient Egyptian daily life. In the tomb, you will have a great chance to view the most creative New Kingdom paintings that are distinguished with their lively mix of the traditional and the innovative tendencies of this epoch. In the transverse hall, there are plenty of scenes depicting the agricultural activity of harvesting, threshing, and winnowing, tax collection, funeral banquets and adoration. On each of the hall’s sides, Menna and his wife raise their hands in adoration of Anubis, Osiris, the Western Goddess, Hathor, and Ra-Harakhty. Noticeably, paintings here are greatly full of life and reality. Considerably, scenes in the inner chamber are all depicting the funeral of Menna, the offerings for both Menna and his wife, Henuttawy, and the pilgrimage to Abydos. The scene of the fishing in the Nile is considered a masterpiece of the Ancient Egyptian paintings. The Ceiling of this chamber, with its geometric patterns, is also worthy observing.