Since the visitable tombs and fee rates of Emperor Valley change almost every year, I can only briefly describe this scenic spot on the basis of my actual experience in January 2019 - "1. Tickets for Emperor Valley are now 200 Euros a common ticket (half-price for students), only three of the eight ordinary tombs can be visited, and three important tombs are charged extra - competition. Ti I (1000 pounds, about 400 yuan), Tutankhamun (250 pounds, about 100 yuan), Ramses V and VI (100 pounds, about 40 yuan); 2. As for the choice of ordinary tombs, I carefully asked several local managers and guides, who generally recommended KV2, KV8 and KV11, while the choice of important tombs can only be based on your actual budget and interests. Choose - "3. Photography in the Valley of the Kings costs an extra 300 pounds, but some tomb interiors are really gorgeous, so I suggest budgetary buddies buy Photographic tickets to try not to leave regrets; 4. Finally, I suggest that before visiting the tomb, you make a full use of Egyptian mythology and Egyptian history strategy, will greatly enhance your travel experience.
The Valley of Emperors is the main tomb area of Pharaohs and nobles in the period of 18 to 20 dynasties (from 1539 B.C. to 1075 B.C.) of the New Dynasty of ancient Egypt. Sixty-two mausoleums have been developed. The most worthy tombs are Tutankhamun Tomb, Tomb of Ramses III and VI, Tomb of Seti I, etc. Because the mausoleum in the Valley of the Emperor is open in turn, I hope not all of you can see it. The Tomb of Tutankhamun is the most famous, so it needs to buy tickets separately. The tickets we bought for Emperor Valley can only be visited by three of the tombs open that day. Because photography is strictly forbidden in the scenic area, we strictly abide by the regulations, so that even the last three tombs we visited were slightly dizzy (the sign at the entrance of the tomb did not dare to photograph). According to the memory, it is probably the tomb of KV6 Ramses IX, KV11-Ramses III, and the tomb of KV10 Amenmesse. We tried to choose the better preserved ones. The main ones we visited were the tombs, murals and coffins. They were also very beautiful. The pictures are taken of the landscape around the scenic spot.
The Emperor's Valley is situated in an uninhabited limestone Valley on the West Bank of the Nile River. At the bottom of the cliff was the place where Pharaohs were buried in the New Kingdom of ancient Egypt (1570 B.C. 1090 B.C.). There are more than 60 Mausoleums in the Valley of Emperors, which buried 64 Pharaohs from the 17th to the 20th dynasties of Egypt, including the most famous pharaohs, such as Tutmus III, Amonhotep II, Seti I, Ramses II and Tutankhamen. We entered three of the mausoleums. The entrance to the tomb was halfway up the hill, and through the narrow passage we entered the deep part of the tomb. All the walls and ceilings were covered with murals and hieroglyphs. Their colours were bright and gorgeous. They are still very clear and amazing three thousand years later. The tomb is dark and humid, where you can truly feel the mystery and charm of ancient Egyptian civilization. Looking at those ancient words, it seems to hear the incantation whispering from thousands of years ago; stroking the exquisite murals, it seems to see the splendor and beauty of this distant golden country. Out of the grave, it is still the weakness when we first walked out of the pyramid, sweating all over, as if the whole people were fishing out of the water. A trip to the Valley of the Emperor is the most convenient and convenient. Don't take any extra things with you. In addition, photographs are not allowed in the Valley of the Emperor, but when they come out, they can spend 100 to buy documentaries and murals in the tomb as a souvenir.
King's Valley has been a royal burial site on the West Bank of Luxor since 2100 BC. King's Valley was once known as the great cemetery of Pharaohs or the land of truth. 13 The thirteenth son of Ramses II in the tomb of Meramputah, the first twelve sons can't survive his father. Visitors who store mummies near the snowflake stone museum are not allowed to enter. Fig. 3 is the tomb of Tutankhamun, which was taken by the gravekeeper for me (the sun). The Tomb of Tutankhamun is also the most pitted place for my father. The most treasures in the two tombs can be seen by paying 200 extra tickets. The treasures are in the Cairo Museum and a few in the Luxor Museum. Only Tutankhamun's mummy in the gilded mummy is still in its original position (sun). The red granite coffin of Ramses IV's tomb, though empty, is one of the largest coffins in the Valley of Kings.
Behind the Queen's Valley is the famous Valley of the Emperor. There are 58 tombs in the Valley of the Emperor, not all of which are open. They are open in rotation every three months. Any three tombs open can be selected by ticket. Tutankhamun's tomb is a hundred pounds, which is charged separately. Cameras entering the Valley of the Emperor should be submitted for unified temporary storage. Mobile phones can be carried but strictly prohibited from taking pictures. Tourist guides There is nothing good about the layout of the mausoleum. Several murals are well preserved. Tutankhamun's gold mask and coffin are in the Egyptian Museum, but his mummy can be seen in the mausoleum. The black cowardice looks like a nightmare.
The Valley of the Kings is the main tomb area of the Pharaohs and nobles from the 18th to 20th dynasties (from 1539 B.C. to 1075 B.C.) in ancient Egypt. Sixty-two mausoleums have been developed. We all know that Egyptian pyramids are the tombs of Egyptian pharaohs. During the New Dynasty, Egyptian emperors buried their tombs quietly underground. Because the Pharaohs feared that future generations would steal tombs, they built their tombs in this barren Valley and looked around, only the Loess dunes could be seen. But we have to say that the Valley of the Kings is really a great attraction. Ticket prices are 80 pounds a person, a ticket can only see three mausoleums, totem Carmon's mausoleum to pay an additional 100 pounds. Photographs are not allowed in all mausoleums. We arrived at the scenic spot at about 8 a.m., and the sun just rose, shining on the Valley of the Kings, was very spectacular. At the same time, I admire the location of the emperors at that time. The place they chose was really good. The whole area of the Valley of Emperors was hollow, the surrounding area was very barren, but it was very solemn. Now when we visit the mausoleum, there is almost nothing in it, but there are many murals and carved characters in the mausoleum, which is very worth seeing. Since only three mausoleums can be seen by one ticket, we can only pick and see three mausoleums. Generally speaking, it is very worthwhile to come to the Valley of the Kings. Few tour groups will visit the Valley of the Kings.
The Valley of the Emperor lies quietly on the West Bank of the Nile River. You can choose to sit in a hot-air balloon and see the sunrise. There are more than 60 Pharaoh tombs of different ages, big and small. They are open in batches, totally depending on luck. The dry climate of Egypt and the dim light in the grave passage allow the murals to be preserved, as if they were scarcely seen in their colorful appearance, gold. The coating has been peeled off, and the funerary objects have probably gone to all the museums, leaving only the murals of the tombs and the corridors of history. The surprising discovery is that the stones directly below the tomb are transparent (it's hard to tell who is, the tomb that needs to climb the stairs). There are no photographs, no big irreverence, be careful with Pharaoh's curse, hey, scare you.
Valley of the Kings - Luxor on the West Bank of the Nile River. There are 63 mausoleums of emperors and 64 Pharaohs buried between the 17th and 20th dynasties. The Valley of the Kings was once called the Great Cemetery of the Pharaohs of the Wandai Dynasty. This is a valley of few people, surrounded by steep cliffs, where the Pharaohs chose to bury in order to avoid burglaries. Photographs are strictly prohibited throughout the scenic area, which is a little regrettable.
Take a bus to the West Bank to visit the first stop, Emperor Valley. In a valley on the West Bank of the Nile River opposite the ancient city of Luxor, there are many tombs of kings and members of the Royal family. This is the famous Valley of Emperors. The tour guide said that 64 Pharaohs from the 17th to the 20th dynasties were buried here, but only 17 of them were open to the outside world at present. The largest is the 19th Celtic tomb, which is 210 meters horizontally from the entrance to the last tomb, and 45 meters vertically down. The huge rock caves are dug into underground palaces. The walls and ceilings are covered with murals, and the decoration is gorgeous and inconceivable. The entrance to the tombs in the Valley of the Emperor is usually half-way up the hill, with small passages leading to the depth of the tombs. The patterns and pictographs on the two walls of the passages are still very clear. The tour guide also said that more than 60 cemeteries were found in the Valley of the Emperor, all of which were built in the New Kingdom era. Down the steps from the ground, through the front room, to the tomb where the sarcophagus is laid. Among these tombs, the Eighteenth Dynasty tombs were characterized by right angles between the front chamber and the tomb chamber, and after the nineteenth dynasty, most of them were straight lines. For those foreign tourists who do not know Egyptian history and can not remember the name of Pharaoh, they are simply made up of seven or eight elements by these detailed introductions. There is hardly any organization in their thinking and memory, so it's better to see things as they really are. Walking into the barren valley, the Loess silently carries the footsteps of people of different skin colors from all over the world in the sunshine. We entered the gate through security checks and traveled more than 1 kilometre by battery car to enter the scenic area in the valley. We purchased tickets for only three scenic spots, so the guide had the option to take us to the tombs of Ramses IV, III and Seti I. The narrow entrance halfway between the hillside brings visitors of different skin colors from all over the world to the deep of the tomb, the huge sarcophagus in the tomb of the fourth generation, the brilliant frescoes in the tomb of the third generation, and the vertical depth in the tomb of the first generation are amazing. Although the continuous flow of people into the tomb can only stay for a few minutes, or even a few minutes, it is enough to let these ordinary tourists who do not have much archaeological knowledge and artistic skills feel the shock of ancient Egyptian civilization again.
The Valley of the Kings is located in ancient Thebes (modern Luxor), far from Cairo. However, this trip is very worthwhile, and you can visit the Kenya Valley, which is the most worthwhile place for any trip to Egypt. The tomb is west of Neil. Some tombs were pharaohs, some were high officials. From the 16th century BC to the 11th century BC, the rulers of Egypt were buried here. Most of the ancient tombs were stolen in ancient times, but it is likely that many of them have not yet been discovered. The most famous tomb is the tomb of Tatutankamen, which is almost intact. The Egyptian Museum now has most of its tomb objects. By the way, you'd better take some water with you, because it will get very hot here.