When archaeologist Howard Carter and colleagues discovered King Tut's tomb 100 years ago, he reported seeing "wonderful things." Here are 30 lavish findings from the ancient Egyptian burial.
Egyptologists studying King Tutankhamun are piecing together what he may have looked like based on the remains of his mummy, personal artifacts, pharaoh portraits and figurines of his likeness.
Small branding irons from ancient Egypt were likely used to mark the skin of human slaves, a new study suggests.
Tutankhamun, or King Tut, was a boy pharaoh who became famous around the world when his treasure-filled tomb was unearthed in 1922.
The ruins of a 2,200-year-old bathhouse dating to the second half of the third century B.C. have been discovered at Berenike, a town in Egypt by the Red Sea.
The British archaeologist who led the excavation into King Tut's tomb a century ago may have illegally taken some jewelry, which a researcher is now tracking down in museums in the U.S. and U.K.
British archaeologist Howard Carter often gets the credit for discovering the tomb of King Tutankhamun. But many Egyptians helped, and one youngster may have even originally discovered the tomb.
King Tut died of a combination of malaria and a bone disorder, new DNA analysis reveals.
Egypt's ministry of antiquities thinks the statue was stolen from the Karnak Temple some time after 1970.
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