It was 4th November 1922 when an Egyptologist Howard Carter discovered King Tutankhamun's Tomb. The King Tut is a marathon of fascinating shows about the King, his family tree, his treasures, his secrets. Celebrates the 100- year anniversary of the legendary discovery of Tutankhamun's tomb in Egypt's Valley of the Kings with National Geographic Abu Dhabi on 4th November from 4pm-8pm UAE
The King Tut (100th Anniversary): Tut's Tutankhamun's Treasures
New technology reveals how Tutankhamun’s resting place remained hidden for so long and an amazing new discovery in a 4000 year old tomb.
The King Tut (100th Anniversary): Tut's Secrets of Tutankhamun
The King Tut (100th Anniversary): Tut's Greatest Treasure of the Ancient World - Unwrapping King Tut
Professor Bettany Hughes tager tilbage for at udforske de ekstraordinære og fascinerende mumier fra det gamle Egypten. Se, når hun tager seeren med på en ekstraordinær nedtælling af ansigterne bag historien og afslører historier om strålende skatte, rejser til livet efter døden og grusom hævn - hvoraf nogle først kommer frem i lyset efter tusinder af år.
The King Tut (100th Anniversary): Tut's Toxic Bomb
The King Tut (100th Anniversary): TUT’S Family Tree
The King Tut (100th Anniversary): Tut's Toxic Tomb
On 26th November 1922, Howard Carter made the greatest archaeological find of all time – the treasure-filled tomb of Egyptian boy king Tutankhamun.The news lit up the world. But when people who entered the tomb began dying, tales of a “Pharaoh’s Curse” spread. Were the deaths just coincidences or stories created to sell newspapers? And can modern science explain the truth behind the legend?
The King Tut (100th Anniversary): Tut's Treasure: The Golden Pharaohs
Howard Carter's discovery of Tutankhamun's tomb in 1922 made headlines across the world sparking a global frenzy for Ancient Egypt. But over the decades since the find, many of the pharaoh's priceless grave goods have disappeared into museum basements and archives across Egypt. Now all 5,398 objects are being reunited for the first time since their discovery at the new Grand Egyptian Museum. Many have never been seen before but together they shed new light on the short, eventful life of the so-called 'Boy King' and are now helping experts realise the sheer scale of Tutankhamun's influence in the ancient world.