|Theban Tomb TT223|
|Burial site of Karakhamun|
|Location||South El-Assasif, Theban Necropolis|
Theban Tomb TT390 is located in South El-Assasif, part of the Theban Necropolis, on the west bank of the Nile, opposite to Luxor. It is the burial place of the Ancient Egyptian Karakhamun. It was first discovered in 1820 by Wilkinson, Hey and Burton, then by Lepsius, it was reopened in 2001.
The tomb consists of a court and a pillared hall. A scene from the court depicting Karakhamun adoring Re-Harakhti and the goddess Nut, with an adjoining scene showing a lion-headed goddess is now in the Berlin Museum (2110). The pillared hall contains among others an opening of the mouth scene and men making offerings before Karakhamun. A brother named Esamenopet was depicted in the tomb.  TT223 is not open to the public, as of 8 May 2004.
- Porter and Moss, Topographical Bibliography: The Theban Necropolis, pg 324
- "Tomb of Karakhamun". Retrieved 2010-08-15.
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