Gale digital scholar lab allows students the ability to uncover new historical connections to King Tut’s tomb

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King Tut's tomb was discovered by Archaeologist Howard Carter 100 years ago on November 4th, 1922, in Luxor, Egypt. The University of Washington, using Gale digital scholar lab allows students the ability to uncover new historical connections to King Tut's tomb. A major archeological discovery made nearly 100 years ago now appears in a whole new light for researchers and the curious public alike. Tutankhamun Centenary: 1922–2022 showcases groundbreaking digital humanities (DH) research. By using tools to make previously inaccessible collections accessible, masters and undergraduate students created Tut Talks. In the collection are Howard Carter's private papers. Also featured in articles from The Times of London are the excavation and discovery of the tomb.

Dr. Sarah Ketchley, project sponsor, and affiliate instructor, at the University of Washington Department of Middle Eastern Languages and Cultures, says;

“There has long been a wealth of information on the discovery of King Tut’s tomb, but it was not aggregated, curated, or highly accessible until relatively recently, when archives such as the Griffith Institute in Oxford, U.K., started putting material online. The Tut Talks DH project is not only important due to its interesting subject matter; it also highlights the critical role DH plays in academia to connect our understanding of the past, present, and future.”


Discuss all things The Ancient Astronaut Theory, Ancient Kemet, The Paranormal, and Metaphysical Topics.

There are five exhibits in The Tutankhamun Centenary: 1922–2022:

  1. Egyptomania: This study examines how Tutankhamun's tomb influenced British newspapers' advertising during a period of renewed interest in Ancient Egypt following the discovery of Tutankhamun's tomb.
  2. The Lindsley Foote Hall Diaries exhibit showcases student observations about transcribing handwritten diaries using Trankscribus.
  3. From 1922 to 1927, 140 articles were published in The Times of London.
  4. Pharaoh's Curse: Study of King Tutankhamun and the Pharaoh's Curse.
  5. A collection of letters and documents in the Howard Carter Collection documenting Howard Carter's career in Egypt between 1902 and 1932.


Ancient Egypt Unveiled


Discuss Topics Such As:

⭐️ The “gods”✨ Technology 📌 Hieroglyphics 🔺Egyptology 🌍 Alien Philosophy🌻Amateur Archaeology ⚒ Magick


The Tut Talks commemorate the 100th anniversary of the tomb's discovery in Luxor, Egypt, in November 1922. This collection of work was produced by Master of Library and Information Science (MLIS) Capstone students at the University of Washington and undergraduate students and nearly 485 at the University of Washington.


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