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Contact Admin. The archaeologists have unearthed the skeletons of 16 human hands buried in four pits. Two of the pits, located in front of what is believed to be a throne room, hold one hand each.
Two other pits, constructed at a slightly later time in an outer space of the palace, contain the 14 remaining hands. At the time the hands were buried, the palace was being used by one of the Hyksos rulers, King Khayan.
The hands appear to be the first physical evidence of a practice attested to in ancient Egyptian writing and art , in which a soldier would present the cut-off right hand of an enemy in exchange for gold, Bietak explains in the most recent edition of the periodical Egyptian Archaeology. Cutting off the right hand, specifically, not only would have made counting victims easier, it would have served the symbolic purpose of taking away an enemy's strength.
It's not known whose hands they were; they could have been Egyptians or people the Hyksos were fighting in the Levant. Cutting off the right hand of an enemy was a practice undertaken by both the Hyksos and the Egyptians. One account is written on the tomb wall of Ahmose, son of Ibana, an Egyptian fighting in a campaign against the Hyksos. Written about 80 years later than the time the 16 hands were buried, the inscription reads in part:.
I brought away a hand. It was reported to the royal herald. Later, in a campaign against the Nubians , to the south, Ahmose took three hands and was given "gold in double measure," the inscription suggests.