Pectoral Featuring Nut Nut is shown here as a woman with vulture's wings outspread to symbolize her function as a protectress. It is a role that she is often represented as performing on the underside of the lids of coffins. All around her body are hieroglyphic inscriptions, of which there are three in all. At the top are the king's throne and personal names, separated by the title "Lord of the Two Lands" followed by "The Great and Glorious Nut," and, beneath the wings of the goddess
Djed-ka-ra was the king's throne name, meaning "Soul of Ra Endureth", or "stability is the soul of Ra". His birth name was Isesi (Asosi). His vizier was Ptahhotep writer of the maxims of Ptahhotep the oldest book in the world.
Gilded Wood & Gold Leaf Mirror case w/ god Heh: Tomb of Tutankhamun. The mirror case takes the form of the god Heh holding notched palm ribs resting on tadpoles & shen rings. hanging from the ends of the palm ribs are cartouches with the names of the king. Above the king's head, which would have protected the disk of the mirror, is carved the king's throne name. Cairo Museum