Scientists have confirmed that a dagger found in Tutankhamun’s tomb was fashioned from a meteorite. This suggests that the boy king was living exactly like any teenaged boy who found himself king, acquiring as many totally fucking metal toys as possible.
Fresh off the transom, here’s the latest in the ongoing investigation into whether Nefertiti’s eternal resting place is hiding out behind a secret door in King Tut’s tomb.
An update on the archeologist who thinks he might have found Nefertiti’s final resting place through a well-concealed door in King Tut’s tomb: The jury is very much still out on whether he’s found Nefertiti, but it’s starting to look like he could have found something.
Back in August, a British archeologist announced (to much fanfare) that he thought he knew where the famous Egyptian queen Nefertiti might be buried—in some hidden rooms off King Tut’s tomb. Now he’s back with an update.
An archeologist has a theory about where the famous ancient Egyptian queen Nefertiti might be buried—through a door in her maybe-son Tutankhamun’s tomb. Well, that would be tremendously convenient.
That's right, folks. Tutankamen was buried with his penis at a 90-degree angle in order to fool his people into believing that he was Osiris, the ancient Egyptian god of the underworld.
Scientists now think Chopin may have suffered from epilepsy. So, who else has been the posthumous non-beneficiary of retrospective diagnosis?