The discovery, in 1922, of Tutankhamun’s nearly intact tomb received worldwide press coverage and sparked a renewed public interest in Ancient Egypt. Within the tomb, more than 5,000 artefacts were discovered including Tutankhamun’s mask which is nowadays one of the most popular symbol of Ancient Egypt.
While conducting some research on the life of Tutankhamun, two eminent Egyptologists from Cambridge University, UK, decrypted some hieroglyphs which led them to believe that one artefact has yet to be found: A papyrus drawn by King Tut himself! They believed the papyrus has been torn apart into 12 pieces and have managed to identify the exact location of all 12 pieces of the ancient papyrus.
The two Egyptologists contacted a team of archaeologists working on an excavation site near the great Pyramid of Giza and were meant fly to Egypt at the end of the month to join them and excavate the 12 parchments. However, they mysteriously disappeared and never reached Egypt. The police found at their home 12 small papyrus with some mysterious codes as well as a map of the archaeological excavation site. We believe these were written by the two archaeologists to encode the exact locations of all 12 pieces of King Tut’s parchment.