Archaeologist Howard Carter and his team discovered a step leading to the burial room hidden in the debris near the entrance of the nearby tomb of King Ramses VI in the Valley of the Kings. On November 26, 1922, anything near Thanksgiving is an operation. Thats why Thanksgiving has such a wide timeframe to fall on, you only have to be close and that gives you some play.
This is an article, really its a compilation of brief bio’s. The people are not so much as important as the institutions. Prestigous Universities will work on the same project for generations so you have to pay more attention to them. Thats part of the reason why these things have to be humanized, so that the system can hide behind a face. This isnt a few guys pulling off a fake antique show. This is the historical narrative of the Human Race. That means the media is included, separate countries act together for the same end result even when there is a negative impact on one of the parties.
One thing you have to understand is the significance of the art world. Before radio and tv history was told by paintings and sculptures. The artists were the narrative gatekeepers. The premise to this website if you are new here is there is a handful of Elitist art institutes that travel around and make faux archeological sites up and pass it off as factual history. This fake history was then showcased at the World Fairs onto a war orphan and recent immigrant class ppl that didnt know any better.
The more prestigous the higher the Spook status; Nat Geo, Boston Fine Art, Smithsonian… Those are some creepy mothrfuckers, I show you.
Harry Burton (1879–1940): The Pharaoh’s Photographer
Established in 1906, the Metropolitan Museum’s Egyptian Expedition conducted excavations at several sites. In 1914, Harry Burton was hired as a member of the Graphic Section, initially to photograph tomb interiors and later to record the work of the Museum’s excavation team (M10C 49). Burton rapidly gained a reputation as the finest archaeological photographer of his time.
Harry Burton was born in 1879 in Stamford, Lincolnshire, England, the son of a cabinetmaker. The fifth of eleven children, Burton went to live with Robert Cust, Cust was a scholar of Italian Renaissance art [forger] and eventually moved to Florence, taking Burton along as his secretary. It was in Florence that Burton developed his skill with a camera; it was also there that he met Theodore M. Davis, a wealthy American who held the concession to excavate in the Valley of the Kings. Eventually Davis hired Burton as his photographer and later as the director of his excavations until 1914 when he joined the MET.
Burton learned to operate a motion picture camera, loaned by Samuel Goldwyn Productions, (thats the MGM Studios) using it to record the opening of Tutankhamen sarcophagus in February 1924, and to show objects as they were being removed from the tomb. He also produced some of the earliest documentary film footage of life in the Nile valley. This means he got set up by Hollywood, not just the World Fair art spooks this tie but Hollywood.
Burton was the photographer that worked with Howard Carter and was the official photogragher of the King Tut project. Thats why its important we find Hollywood training him. He had little recognition most of the last century but now humanity just celebrated the centennial mark there has been more attn paid to the cameraman.
LYTHGOE, ALBERT MORTON
- Assisted Reisner on the Hearst Expedition at Naga’ ed-Der (1899-1904) before joining the Metropolitan Museum of Art in 1906 where he remained as curator through 1929.
- He excavated at Lisht (1907), the Kharga Oasis (1908) and Luxor/Thebes (1910).
- Egyptologist and archaeologist, Curator of Egyptian Art, Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1906-29, Curator Emeritus, Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1929-33
- He persuaded Emma Andrews to allow four copies of her diary to be typewritten.
- Andrews became the mistress of millionaire lawyer and archaeologist Theodore M. Davis. This is the same Davis of the other guy. Andrews was his wifes cousin
- Andrews also served as honorary treasurer for the Newport branch of the Egypt Exploration Fund (now the Egypt Exploration Society), in which Davis also served as a board member.
- Her diaries from those trips give researchers glimpses into her work with Davis in Egypt.
An elderly an affluent “Mr Monopoly” looking mfkr from Newport Rhode Island. Newport is one of the most status symbol living locations in America. Supposedly he sailed up and down the Nile with his mistress Andrews who kept a diary. The smart bet is the dairy was just fiction, happens all the time. Davis is another family of Spook Intelligence, think Jefferson Davis.
Starting in 1902, Davis acted as private sponsor for the Egyptian Antiquities Service’s excavations in the Valley of the Kings, the digging was done by Howard in Davis’ name. Also, James E. Quibel was used. In 1905 Arthur Weigall took over as new inspector-general, persuaded Davis to sign a new concession for work in the Valley of the Kings and to employ his own archaeologist. Under these new conditions excavations were conducted by Edward R. Ayrton (1905-1908), E. Harold Jones (1908-1911) and Harry Burton (1912–1914).
Davis funded Howard Carter for a while, they mapped out the Valley of the Kings together but his big claim to fame came in 1907 with the help of a new excavator, Edward Ayrton. He had found a ceramic cup under a rock in the Valley of the Kings. The cup, called faience, had the name of Tutankhamun on it. It was the first clue that linked Tutankhamun to the Valley of the Kings.
Davis discovered a small pit in which a weird collection of objects were placed: Mummy bandages with Tutankhamun’s name on them, animal bones, this would indicate that Tut’s tomb had been breeched and looted but the narrative is quick to provide a simple cover story, it was only the remnants of the last meal by the people that buried him there. Not just any meal, a sacred ritual which served special animals and floral decorations.
I have not found any evidence either way but the 1907 story sounds more like it was inserted into the narrative later instead of regular foreshadowing, They dont like to have something as big as this pop up with no gradualism so either they will drop little clues in the build up or they will go back and add stuff after the fact, say, like a ‘rediscovered’ field notebook showing the cup which the media outlets just pretend it was there the whole time.
Ahh here we go. Davis published a book titled The Tomb of Tutankhamun, in which he made a famous statement: “I fear the Valley of the Kings is now played out.” Theres your foreshadowing right there. Unless of course it was published posthumously. Tricky bastards.
Charles E. Wilbour
Fellow robber baron Rhode Islander that introduced T. Davis to antiquties dealer Muhammad Mohassib. More of a collector than an academic, he was a generation ahead of the headliners, which means he was doing the groundwork, making connections and putting people in places. His collection would be showcased in the Brooklyn Museum after his death in 1896.
E. A. Wallis Budge
British agent for the British Library, so far these have all been American save the Sponsor Carnarvon was European. He purchased items for the British library collection from M.M. Eventually he would be knighted for his role in Egyptology. He also worked close with the Babylon project.
He studied Semetic languages in Europe which wouldve connected him again to other operatives in the Ancient Egypt project.
British Agent. Trained multiple future diggers. Has a museum named after him at the University of London. Shot caller.
At 19 he produced the most accurate survey of Stonehenge.
had found some objects with Tutankhamun’s name at Amarna that predates the headliner and even the Davis cup.
Born in Paris 1846, lived in Milan. Educated at a Jesuit school. The fairy tale story says he was self taught to read heiroglyphics and helped the Egyptologist at the Universal Expo to translate some stele’s. Thats the World Fair connection Ive been waiting for.
He couldntve been from Paris at this time. The French Revolution is a cover story. You can go look at my Paris Commune essay and see why. The ruins they blame on the revolution have been there so long there are mature hardwood trees growing through the rubble piles.
It also says he fought in the Franco-Prussian War, which like I told you, go look at my World in Ruins post and the war he fought in is the same way. All wars are bogus. This is a spook without a background. Maybe he is a fictional character since they normal catagorize similar operations with each other.
By the end of the 1870s he was regarded as the leading French Egyptologist of his generation. In November 1880 Maspero went to Egypt as head of an archeological mission sent there by the French government, which ultimately developed into the well-equipped Institut français d’archéologie orientale.
In 1886 he started excavating the Sphinx and started charging people to view it, the first tourist trap history scammer. Also fought for anti-looting laws to be passed. One way was to set up a string of local museum to encourage locals to be more patriotic
Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
Phoebe was the mother of media mogul William Randolph Hearst. This guy ran blatant propaganda in his many newspaper and magazine rags. We came across him close-up in several articles such as the Polar Exploration competitions and the Leo Frank false flag murder case. His daughter was the infamous ‘Patty Hearst’ case.
Phoege herself is connected to the suffragist movement, a feminist and a founder of Berkley Museums arthropoly branch. She also cofounded National Parent/Teacher Association (PTA) along with providing funds for building a string of kindergarden teacher training centers in San Fran before the quake in ’06, these connect her to the public education system as State indoctrination camp.
Berkley was the West Coast command center for Spook operations, they ran projects in Egpyt in the early 1900’s off and on with Harvard and their side piece the Boston Museum of Fine Arts up till just before King Tuts tomb was located. Hearst sponsored the Expedition, which was led by George A.Reisner.
Phoebe Hearst personally sponsored a number of agents and projects for Berkeley’s Anthropology Department and Museum of Anthropology when they were founded in 1901 for the sake of of supplying the new institutions with collections to serve their missions.
Phoebe was first involved in University of Penn museum of anthropoly; she donated her collection of objects excavated from the Mesa Verde cliff palace. She also funded a UPenn project to send Aztec specialists to Moscow, teaming up with our proxy enemy in science and discovery. This fits nicely with the Max Uhle Expedition to Peru.
All these prestigious institutes were in bed together to create the Valley of the Kings scheme climaxing with King Tut’s tomb
The Phoebe Museum wasnt named that until 1992, since its founding in 1901 it was the Robert H. Lowie Museum of Anthropology. Rob Lowie was a student of Frank Boaz, one of the lead organizers of the Chicago World Fair. The WF is significant bc that is where the fake archeological sites are inserted intopop culture as authentic history.
Still yet another anthropology scam they ran was the Hearst/Pepper Expedition to Florida where the remains of stilt dwelling Pre-Columbian Indians were discovered. Some of these were with direct blessings from the US Buearu of Ethnology, which was John Wesley Powell’s baby combining the Smithsonian with the USGS.
Heast/Pepper Expedition was lead by Frank Hamilton Cushing, who was the World Fair contact that participated in the Pueblo Indians and the PreColumbian shell mounds of Florida
The bottom line is everything she has been connected to is a UNESCO World Heritage class fraud, so Egypt will be no different
I have covered each of these in depth
One of the places they contributed to the build up of anticipation before the Tut find were the cemeteries of Naga ed-Deir (Naga-ed-Der; 26°22′ N, 31°54′ E) The site of Naga ed-Deir, Egypt, is unusual for its continued use over a long period of time
The graves contained typical Predynastic artifacts, including pottery, cosmetic palettes, stone vessels, and implements and beads of stone, ivory, bone and copper. A cylinder seal from Mesopotamia. Cemetery N7000 is notable for the extraordinary quality of preservation of perishable materials, such as cloth, wood, baskets, animal skin and human bodies.
Historically a handful Hearst projects came to be considered as the cornerstone on which the Museum built its reputation.
- The Max Uhle Ancient Andean Collection: One of the most valuable archaeological collections from the New World is the 9,500 ancient Peruvian objects gathered by Max Uhle between 1899 and 1905. The South American tourist trap cultures. This is earlier than the ‘discovery of Macchu Picchu, this would be a new chapter, Ill have to revisit
- The Philip M. Jones Collection: Additional excavations in the Channel Islands, the California Southern Coast and Central Valley. This would be the mound builders and the supposed giants. he collected and purchased contemporary objects from the West Coast, the Great Plains and the Philippines.
- The Alfred Emerson Classical Mediterranean Collection: The collections of Classical Antiquity – mostly from the Mediterranean region and including Greece, Italy and North Africa – are comprised primarily of the objects brought back by Alfred Emerson, one of Phoebe Hearst’s original collecting agents.
- The George Reisner Egyptian Collection: Phoebe Hearst met George A. Reisner on her first trip to Egypt in early 1899. While the American Egyptologist had no excavation experience at this time, Hearst had faith in his abilities and sent him to work immediately. With several assistants and a large and skilled Egyptian crew, Reisner explored the sites of Coptos and Shurafa (1899-1900), El Ahaiwah (1900), Deir el-Ballas (1900-1901), Naga ed-Deir (1901–1904), and Giza (1903-1905). When
Called “One of the most prominent founding fathers of modern scientific archaeology…”
Reisner’s family emigrated from Germany in 1893. Reisner attended Harvard first before returning to Europe as a Traveling Fellow to study cuniform at the Universities of Berlin and Gottingen over there before returning to Harvard to teach Semetic studies in 1896. Finally in 1897 he was posted at the Egyptian museum at Cairo where he worked for two years on the International Catalog Commission.
In 1899 is when he gets picked up by Phoebe Hearst to focus on the cemeteries of Naga-ed-Der.
He is most remembered for his record keeping.
He died in 1942 in a Harvard camp, His whole career was spent in service running projects for Harvard and Boston Museum of Fine Arts
His position at Harvard means he was working for the Peabody Museum
*In 1914 he was elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, you gotta watch out for anyone connected to this group.
Herbert Eustis Winlock
Born in D.C. to assistant secretery to the Smithsonian. employed by Metropolitian Museum his whole career. Trained at Harvard under Albert Lythgoe
Winlock was closely involved in the Tut excavation and, as a friend of Carter’s, helped mediate with the Egyptian authorities in Carter’s absence when in 1924 the Egyptian Antiquities Service suspended the excavation.
His book Tutankhamun’s Funeral, published in 1941 after his retirement, reviewed the 1907 discovery of funerary artifacts bearing Tutankhamun’s name in the Valley of the Kings, close to where his tomb was later found. This find—in due course—provided Howard Carter with key clues in his search for that pharaoh’s tomb.
Egypt Exploration Society
The first promo piece
The English writer Amelia Edwards was put to become the spokesperson for a new ancient civilization. She published A Thousand Miles up the Nile in 1876. The book became renowned for its description of 19th-century Egypt. Edwards’ descriptions signaled the green light on a new World Fair art project. Her book was pushed on the best seller list to trick ppl into thinking it was a popular conversation
In 1882, Amelia Edwards and Reginald Stuart Poole, an employee from the Department of Coins and Medals at the British Museum, decided to create the Egypt Exploration Fund as a way to raise funds for more excavations in the Delta,
The first excavator of the Egypt Exploration Fund was Édouard Naville, a Swiss Egyptologist and Biblical scholar. The beginning was all about the virtue signalling bible.
During the second excavation, the Fund sent Flinders Petrie, an English Egyptologist, who went to Tanis, a site linked to the Biblical city of Zoan. Petrie focussed much of his work on the ordinary dwellings of the site.
By the time of the third excavation, and the third year since the Fund was established, the society was able to send Edouard Naville, Flinders Petrie and Francis Llewellyn Griffith to Egypt. During this time and for the next few years, the Fund was able to bring back many findings, which resulted in the advancement of knowledge on Ancient Egypt. Some of the sites included the fortified camp and Tell Dafana and the temple of Bastet
Metropolitian Museum of Art
By 1905, approximately 4,400 objects formed the nucleus of a collection of ancient Egyptian art at The Met. The first pieces were seals and scarabs, acquired in 1874 from Luigi Palma di Cesnola, the Museum’s first director, followed in 1886 by an important group of objects purchased directly from the Egyptian government, including funerary equipment from the family tomb of Sennedjem, a Ramesside artisan.
Between 1897 and 1906, this early collection was expanded principally through the Museum’s financial support of excavations organized by the Egypt Exploration Fund (EEF), a British research society. Until the system ended, the Egyptian government had a generous practice known as partage that allowed a share of the non-unique finds from a field season to be given to the institution sponsoring the expedition. The EEF divided its share of the finds among the institutions supporting their work. As a result of this association, The Met formed a noteworthy collection of important pieces from the Predynastic tombs at Abadiya, various sites at Abydos
In 1906, under the leadership of J. Pierpont Morgan (1904–13), The Board of Trustees approved the establishment of a Department of Egyptian Art, one of the earliest departments at The Met. Albert M. Lythgoe (1906–29), an Egyptologist with archaeological experience, became its first curator. The Department’s mandate included excavating in Egypt under The Met’s aegis in order to acquire objects to expand the collection through the division of finds. Each expedition was responsible for conducting a scientific excavation that would result in a complete archaeological record for each find.
Recording Egyptian monuments. The fieldwork in Egypt encompassed more than excavation; it also involved recording the standing monuments at or near the sites where the Museum worked. As part of this initiative, between 1907 and 1937 the Graphic Section of the Egyptian Expedition precisely drew and then painted facsimiles of wall paintings at ancient Egyptian sites exactly as they appeared. For the most part, they recorded the decorated walls of tomb chapels in the Theban necropolis. Norman de Garis Davies led a gifted staff that included his wife, Nina de Garis Davies, and The Met’s Charles K. Wilkinson. This is the same scenerio in Nepal Sky Burials and Indian Buddhist Monasteries.
N. de Garis Davies
Archaeological artist, born in Greece of Scottish parents, who trained as an artist in London. She met her future husband, the archaeologist Norman de Garis Davies in Alexandria Egypt in 1906. Although he worked for George A. Reisner at Giza and James H. Breasted between 1905 and 1907, de Garis Davies accepted a position with the Metropolitan Museum of Art as head of the graphic section of their new expedition to Egypt in 1907 and Nina, now married to him, began painting as soon as the couple settled in Thebes, assisting her husband in the tombs. From 1913-14 Nine as a paid part-time worker for the Metropolitan, but the wealthy English Egyptologist Alan H. Gardiner recognized the value of the paintings she was producing and acquired as much of her paintings as possible between 1909 and 1929. Many of these appeared subsequently among the 104 published in the two volumes of Ancient Egyptian Paintings, sponsored by Gardiner and J. D. Rockefeller, Jr, a project that was completed in 1936. Nina’s paintings enjoyed public exhibitions in London, Bruxelles and Oxford. Also from about 1920 to the early 1930’s Nina produced numerous paintings for the Metropolitan Museum of Art, which today has over 120 of her works. In the days before color photography, such artists were necessary for any expedition desiring to publish ancient wall paintings. Nina is specifically credited for plates in publications such as The Tomb of Amenemhet and The Tomb of Huy. The couple worked for the Egypt Exploration Fund of London’s Theban Tomb Series, resulting in five volumes and later Nina contributed plates for the Mond Excavations at Thebes publication of the tomb of Ramose. After her husband’s death in 1941, Nina organized his objects, books and papers and reorganized the material for his publication of the Temple of Hibis in el-Kharga Oasis III. She also aided Gardiner in his editing of Seven Private Tombs at Kurneh. She painted facsimiles of all sides of the wonderful box of Tutankhamun a masterpiece of miniature painting, the publication appearing in 1962.
Catacombs Meet Cliff Dwellers
The tombs are a knock off of the Roman catacombs that were featured at the World Fair. Blueprints were sold with 7 styles to choose from.
This also matches the Buddist cave monastaries of India, right down to the murals, but instead of paint they are carved. The motiff is still the same, religion.
Pyramids of Meroe
In 1834, an Italian adventurer Giuseppe Ferlini undertook an expedition here. In search of treasures, Ferlini destroyed about 40 pyramids, 5 of them were destroyed to the ground. Ferlini is believed to have used explosives to achieve his goal. This sounds like the narrative for the mounds of North America that were destroyed by early excavation attempts. They also look eerily similar to the ‘H’ blocks of South America temple complexes.
Excavations of Meroe by archaeologists began in 1902. In the years 1909-1914, they were led by the English archaeologist John Garstang (however, their results were never published), in 1920-1923 the royal scientist George Reisner studied the tsar necropolises.
conservators recently completed an in-depth restoration of King Tutankhamun’s tomb in 2019. the Getty Conservation Institute and the Egyptian Ministry of Antiquities took on the lengthy revamp of the burial place, which was decidedly more than a light spring cleaning. One of the main reasons for the restoration was to address the appearance of ominous brown spots on the paintings inside King Tut’s tomb. Conservators wondered whether increased levels of humidity and carbon dioxide from visitors’ breath had stimulated unwanted microbial growth. This is the same gag we are told at the Cro Magnon cave paintings in France. In fact the Society of Friends of the Royal Tombs of Egypt suggested the idea of creating a replica of Tutankhamun’s tomb in 1988, so that tourists could see it without further damaging the origina
Interestingly enough, the restoration of King Tut’s tomb cost so much money that the Getty Conservation Institute declined to reveal the astronomical figure.
5th Earl Lord Carnarvon, who lived in England’s Highclere Castle (of Downton Abbey fame). Carnarvon eventually hired a personal archaeologist, the now-famous Howard Carter, to oversee the excavations he personally financed.
In 1947, Alfred Lucas, a worker on the dig, published an article in a scientific journal in Cairo claiming that Carter secretly unsealed the burial chamber, and then closed it back up for the official moment of discovery.
New material claims Carter was in possession of stolen loot from the chamber at the time of his death and even before. There was an incident over a necklace a coworker recognized by Carter denied. The problem is, the allegations are made by a Gardner. Gardners are a high ranking Spook family involved in every psy-op their name comes up in. Nonetheless, items were housed at the MET were returned to Egypt, all for publicity.
Carter got his start from Percy Edward Newberry, a member of the London-based Egypt Exploration Fund. Newberry was at that time seeking an artist to copy the art within the Egyptian tombs on behalf of the Fund.
After only 3 months in the field he was passed on to Egyptologist Flinders Petrie, of the Egypt Exploration Fund. Within a few years he was appointed Inspector General of Monuments in Upper Egypt, at age 25. This is the position that led to him being hired out by the Earl. His-story says he was canned after an argument with some tourists but that is laughable. He was either in training for the Tut project or was recruited after proving himself capable.
When Carter died his estate was passed to his neice, a Walker. Walker is a military industrial complex family, as in George W. Bush.
The outer wall was found and then sealed back up for about a month until the funder could be present at the formal opening. This is when new history says Carter went in and took items for himself.
Hold the front door
So Carter’s benefactor was Earl of Carnarvon, he and his newly wed bride lived in the real life Highclere Castle that the Downton Abby show is filmed. He was born there as a matter of fact. George Herbert, another military industrial complex family, we can go a step farther since we used George W. Bush last time lets finish him off with the George Herbert Walker Bush full name. (See how all this stuff comes back around)
Lord Carnarvon married Almina Wombwell—the illegitimate daughter of millionaire Alfred de Rothschild—on June 26, 1895. It was her wedding dowery from Rothschilds that funded the King Tut expeditions. When the Earl died in 1923 she continued to fund farther digs until 1925. This isn’t just speculation, its in all the National Enquirer type smut rags, so it must be true. Nobody recognizes it for what it really means.
The curse of the mummy’s tomb stems from Carnarvon who, according to normie history, died from blood poisoning after he nicked himself shaving after only a few weeks after the discovery.
Heres another from ’22, the day the chamber was opened. Spooky ppl doing spooky things. Any kind of haunting or paranormal activity is a mark, they’re spooks. 18th dynasty found after 33 yrs of searching, sure. Or it could just be the NYT