Servant of Mut

Studies in Honor of Richard A. Fazzini


Editor: Sue D'Auria
Richard A. Fazzini has inspired and mentored many scholars of Egyptology through his tireless efforts as curator and then chairman of the Brooklyn Museum's Deptartment of Egyptian, Classical and Ancient Middle Eastern Art (ECAMEA); field archaeologist of the Pricinct of Mut at Karnak; scholar; and teacher, The 35 contributions to this volume in his honor represent the variety of Professor Fazzini's own research interests namely in ancient Egyptian art, religious iconography, and archaeology, particularly of the New Kingdom, Third Intermediate Period, and Late Period. Reflections on Professor Fazzini's scholarship and teaching are accompanied by an extensive bibliography of his works.
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Biographical Note

Sue H. D'Auria is an Egyptologist who spent nearly 20 years in the Egyptian Department of the Museum of Fine Arts and is the former associate curator at the Huntington Museum of Art. She has published many Egyptological articles and coedited several exhibition catalogues, including Pharaohs of the Sun and Mummies and Magic.

Table of contents

Rita E. Freed and Jack A. Josephson
Biography of Richard A. Fazzini
Mary McKercher
Bibliography of Richard A. Fazzini
Diane Bergman
Egyptian Art—A Performing Art?
Dorothea Arnold
The Puzzling Stela of Userpehtynesu and Panetjer
Edward Bleiberg
Mut or Not? On the Meaning of a Vulture Sign on the Hermitage Statue of Amenemhat III
Andrey O. Bolshakov
A Newly Discovered Statue of a Queen from the Reign of Amenhotep III
Betsy M. Bryan
Decoration and Architecture: The Definition of Private Tomb Environment
Violaine Chauvet
An Old Kingdom Bowl from Mendes in the Brooklyn Museum of Art: A Preliminary Investigation of Its Archaeological Context
Madeleine Cody
Androgynous Bronze Figurines in Storage at the Los Angeles CountyMuseum of Art
Kathlyn M. Cooney
The Foundations of Hibis
Eugene Cruz-Uribe
A Statuette of Psamtik I with a Spear
Mamdouh Eldamaty
Tell me, Richard—Did the Ancient Egyptians Really Wear Suspenders? (Thoughts on the Vizier’s Insignia and One of the Men Who Wore It during Amenhotep III’s Reign)
Biri Fay
Writing Ramesside Hieratic: What the Late-Egyptian Miscellanies Tell Us about Scribal Education
Ogden Goelet, Jr.
The Drexel Collection: From Egypt to the Diaspora
W. Benson Harer, Jr.
A Vignette Concerning the Deification of Thutmose IV
Melinda Hartwig
A Fragment from a LostMonument of Amenirdis I in the Gayer-Anderson Museum
Salima Ikram
A Demotic Stela from the First Court of Luxor Temple
Richard Jasnow
A Fragmentary Scene of Ptolemy XII Worshiping the Goddess Mut and Her Divine Entourage
W. Raymond Johnson and J. Brett McClain
The Portrait of a 12th Dynasty Nobleman
Jack A. Josephson and Rita E. Freed
Some Thoughts on Religious Change at Deir el-Medina
Cathleen Keller
Ramesside Vessels from Sinai
Christine Lilyquist
An UnusualWooden Statuette of Osiris
Jadwiga Lipinska
A Contribution to the Second Style in Old Kingdom Art
Karol Myśliwiec
A Funerary Papyrus in the Brooklyn Museum
Paul O’Rourke
A Long-Neglected Example of Ptolemaic Relief Carving
William H. Peck
“Cow Statues” in Private Tombs of Dynasty 26
Elena Pischikova
Some Old Kingdom Sealings from Mendes: I
Donald B. Redford
Overview of the Current State of the Dynasty 21 Amun Temple at el-Hiba
Carol A. Redmount and Maury Morgenstein
Male Bodies and the Construction of Masculinity in New Kingdom Egyptian Art
Gay Robins
Small but Beautiful—The Block Statue of Khaemwaset
Regine Schulz
A Seated Statue of Sekhmet and Two Related Sculptures in the Collection of the San Antonio Museum of Art
Gerry D. Scott, III
A Family of Priests of the Deified Amenhotep I (Chicago OIM 11107)
Emily Teeter
The GoddessMut and the Vulture
Herman te Velde
A Colossal Statue Base of Nefertiti and Other Early Atenist Monuments from the Precinct of the
GoddessMut in Karnak
Jacobus van Dijk


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