The Cambridge’s Fitzwiliam Museum let examine a 3,000-year-old fingerprint. The fingerprint was discovered in 2005, but it hasn’t been publicised yet. It was confirmed by Julie Dawson, head of conservation at the Fitzwiliam Museum that exhibits the coffin.
Horemheb was the last pharaoh of the 18th dynasty and his reign lasted for 30 years. Horemheb was buried in the Valley of the Kings, where he let built a tomb presently known as KV 57. The tomb of the Pharaoh Horemheb was not accessible for the public, but it will be reopened on 4th November 2015, said Mamdouh al-Damaty, the Antiquities Minister.
Lighthouse of Alexandria, one of the seven wonders of the ancient world that was badly damaged by three earthquakes, will be rebuild nearby its original location.
The Sun Cult complex of Queen Hatshepsut’s temple at Deir el-Bahari consists of two main rooms: the Night Sun chapel (Vestibule) and the Altar courtyard with two small transitory rooms. The first room separates the Night Sun chapel from the Altar courtyard and the other separates the Night Sun chapel from the rest of the upper courtyard.