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Egypt announced on Thursday the discovery of what it termed the “Lost Golden City” in the southern province of Luxor, with one U.S.-based egyptologist describing the find as the biggest archaeological discovery since Tutankhamun’s tomb nearly a century ago.
Archeological discoveries are seen in Luxor, Egypt, in this undated handout photo.Zahi Hawass Center For Egyptology via Reuters
A mission led by Egypt’s former antiquities chief Zahi Hawass unearthed “several areas or neighborhoods” of the 3,000-year-old city after seven months of excavation.
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The mission’s original target was to find a mortuary temple of King Tut, whose tomb was discovered in Luxor’s Valley of the Kings in 1922, but they instead excavated parts of an entire city.
Skeletal human remains sit in the archeological dig site in Luxor, Egypt, in this undated handout photo.Zahi Hawass Center For Egyptology via Reuters