Otzi, the Ice Man of the Alps who was discovered in 1991. His mummy, created by having been covered with glacial ice shortly after his death, is the oldest known human skin ever discovered – 5,300 years old – and it is tattooed. Otzi has 59 separate tattoos
Mummy of a dog 'Man's best friend' was considered not just as a family pet, but was also used for hunting, or for guard duty, from the earliest periods of Egyptian history. Pet dogs were well looked after, given names such as 'Blackey' or 'Brave One', and often provided with elaborate leather collars. This is the mummy of a dog who was probably a royal pet; it was found in a royal tomb in the Valley of the Kings.
King Tut's still-born baby girl found in his tomb. DNA tests also found she had Marfan Syndrome. One other baby was found w/the king that was much smaller then this one. These two tiny babies are the only examples of mummified fetuses in ancient Egypt
During my travels in Egypt, in November of 1998, I was privileged to look on the face of Pharaoh Ramesses II The great builder of Egypt during the 19th dynasty, who died 3224 years ago. He lies in the Pharaoh room in the Cairo Museum.
Mujer Borremose Los trabajadores de una excavación en Dinamarca descubrieron este cuerpo de 2.700 años de edad en 1947. Dañaron su cabeza con sus palas, privándonos de mirarla a la cara, y los investigadores no han podido determinar la causa de su muerte. Al igual que otros cuerpos del pantano, la Mujer Borremose (llamada así por el pantano en el que fue encontrada) puede haber sido una víctima sacrificial.
The remains of Tutankamun’s Parents -- Akhenaten, and the mummy only identified as “The Younger Lady” -- and his grandparents, Queen Tiye and Amenhotep III. It was recently proven that this “Younger Lady” mummy is in fact Tutankamun’s mother, and a full sister to Akhenaten. Thus King Tut only had one set of grandparents.