Irish Times (Anthony King) The Lady Tentdinebu reclines in a corner room of the National Museum of Ireland in Dublin. Her brilliantly coloured encasement tells us she once lived in ancient Egypt. When she died around 800 BC in Thebes, her body was preserved for the afterlife. Today you can admire the texts and religious imagery decorating her mummified body.Such mummies are providing modern science with a view into their ancient world.
DUBLIN.- The Cuban-American artist Jorge Pardo, widely regarded as one of the most influential artists of his generation, returns to the Irish Museum of Modern Art (IMMA) with his first major solo exhibition in Ireland on Wednesday ... Read Post
If you're into mummies, The British Museum has the exhibition for you. On 22 May it opens Ancient Lives: New Discoveries, a revelation of the lives and stories of eight mummies from ancient Egypt and Sudan whose bodies have been pre... Read Post