Detailed CT scans of Djeddjehutyiuefankh showed that all his internal organs had been removed prior to mummification, including his heart. This would seem unusual as the heart was normally returned after being dried out so that it could be weighed against the feather of truth. If the heart was light the person could travel on to the afterlife. If the heart was heavy a monster called a devourer would eat it.
Rich Ancient Egyptians would make sure they had plenty of magical servants buried with them so that they could take it easy in the Afterlife. The servants include a butcher, baker and somebody carrying pots on a yoke.
Painted limestone shawabti for the lady Djymyra, 1550–1196 BC
Shawabtis are small statues that were buried in tombs. They were meant to be your servants in the afterlife, but only if you said the magic words written in hieroglphs on your bodies. The rich often had one worker for each day of the year and one foreman with a whip and flared skirt for every 10 men.
In this painting an Egyptian woman dressed in beautiful clothes and jewellery carries a crate of pigeons on her head and a beautiful green vessel in her right hand. She gazes out at us and stands barefoot in a fertile landscape close to the water's edge. The figure was read by Hunt's contemporaries as a kind of Egyptian goddess of plenty. Hunt believed that agriculture was the only aspect of the once-great civilization that had survived in Egypt.