The anti-Trump Women's Marchers and Queen Hatshepsut—both occasions of women rising to the occasion and doing what was necessary.
This charming blue faience amulet of the goddess Nut was made at Tuna el-Gebel, a town built from the ruins of Akhenaten's ruined dream city
The Grand Egyptian Museum will showcase together all 5,000 objects from his tomb.
So how and when did the ancient Egyptians celebrate the new year?
So what was life in Amenhotep III's harem REALLY like?
There are several “World Cat Days” throughout the year, and you can expect us to celebrate each and every one!
Are there hidden chambers in Tutankhamun's tomb hiding the burial of Queen Nefertiti? An Italian team is reportedly set to settle the mystery.
Rather than the usual kingly confidence, Senusret III's statues make the king look old and tired.
Does the mysterious Notch N2 reveal how the Great Pyramid was built?
This part of the soul could let the deceased feel the sun on his face again.
Within those great niches stood massive flagstaffs, each dedicated to a protective goddess.
A doting mother—Queen Nefertiti—enjoys some quality time with two of her young princesses.
I love that we know the Great Sphinx so well, we can pick it from just the silhouette.
Shemai was the younger brother of Sarenput II, the powerful governor of Elephantine.
The Ministry of Antiquities is working to preserve Thutmose IV's fanciful story.
And who better to feature but the divine patroness of scribes herself, Seshat.
Two-year-old Tihana Aziz enjoys the latest issue of Nile Magazine.
The Book of the Faiyum was clearly popular—at least 30 copies have survived through the ages.
The king was so pleased with Mentuwoser's loyal service, that he gave him this stela.
This NASA image captures the entire long, thin stage on which ancient Egypt played out for over 3,000 years.
Meet the new face of Luxor Temple—now with another colossal granite statue of Ramesses II.
It was critical that the tomb protecting this ka statue of 13th Dynasty ruler, Hor Awibre, beat the tomb robbers. At risk, no less, was the king's afterlife!
This desert hare (and tasty Eastery treats) is from the Temple of Horus at Edfu.
Nile Magazine's cover story: The Top 5 Myths about Ancient Egypt.
One of his achievements was this barque shrine in Luxor Temple, which presented him as the legitimate heir of the pharaohs.
This brilliant digital creation is by Berlin artist and photographer, Julian Herbrig.
The 13th-Dynasty pyramid of (probably) little-known king, Ameny Qemau, has been re-discovered at Dahshur.
When the tomb was sealed for the Theban police chief and his wife, it was just the beginning.
However, this is my favourite at Berlin’s Neues Museum.
We know it’s an embalming cache – but for who?
This is one of mine – Intef V, whose family was destined to defeat the menacing Hyksos.
Less Hollywood. More mystery. This intriguing mummy is highly unlikely to try and wreak havoc on the world, but is fascinating for another reason.
Enjoy free sample articles from current and former issues of Nile Magazine.
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The second I saw this image I knew it had to be our cover.