Ancient Egypt mummies uncovered in US, Canada
The ancient Egyptians are still living in a time of turmoil in the Middle East, with the rise of the Islamic State and the rise to power of the self-proclaimed Caliphate.
The mummies are part of a large collection of mummies that was uncovered in the U.S. and Canada.
The discovery was made in the desert region of North America and has been nicknamed Ancient Egypt because of the ancient Egyptian name for the region.
The collection includes more than 1,200 mummies dating back more than 5,000 years and more than 300 pottery artifacts.
It includes a number of items that were once used in the ritualistic ceremonies associated with the mummification process, including stone bowls, clay vessels and flint knives.
The ancient Egyptian practice of mummifying was once a highly popular ritual for preserving bodies in order to preserve them from the elements, and the collection of the mummies is the first known example of such a ritual.
While many experts believe the ancient Egyptians practiced the ancient tradition of mending the body in order for it to withstand the harsh elements, the finding does not rule out that the ancient practices were a result of the rise in the Islamic Caliphate, which began in 2014.
The Islamic State is an extremist group that is seeking to overthrow the current government in Egypt and is also using mummified remains for religious purposes.
A video of the excavation was released by the museum on Wednesday, showing the remains of several mummies and stone bowls.
The first mummies were discovered in the late 1800s and early 1900s, and it is believed that many of them were buried in the same grave as the remains.
They were the first to be found in North America.
The remains of the first mummifiers are housed in the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History, where they will be examined in the coming weeks.
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