Parts of a statue of Ramesses II has been discovered in the Temple of Kom Ombo, Aswan, Egypt.
Archaeologists uncovered a stele of 19th Dynasty King Ramesses II at the site of San Al-Hagar, Sharqia, North Egypt.
After four years of excavations archaeologists managed to uncover the temple of Ramesses II in Abusir, near Cairo, North Egypt.
A team of German and Egyptian archaeologist was able to recover toes belonging to the statue of king Psamtik I, which was discovered in March and mistaken for king Ramesses II. The discovery was made in the Matariya district of Cairo, Egypt.
The massive 8-metre statue found in Cairo earlier this month, is believed not to depict Ramesses II, as previously thought. Features of the statue, studied after removal from the site, show that it probably represents King Psamtik I, a pharaoh of the 26th Dynasty, who ruled between 664-610 BC.
Parts of a 3000-year-old statue of king Ramesses II, found in Matariya neighbourhood of Cairo, Egypt, were found and lifted from the trench. Archaeologists also discovered parts of a life-sized limestone statue of Pharaoh Seti II, Ramses II’s grandson.