The Centre for Computer-Aided Egyptological Research
Administrated by Hans Van Den Berg, "The Centre for Computer-aided Egyptological Research (CCER) at Utrecht University in The Netherlands specializes in matters related to the application of computers in Egyptology." In addition to many exhibitions of its own, the CCER also lists many links to other Egyptological resources. It also provides pedagogical information. From here, you may visit the Great Temple of Abu Simbel, download software on The Trumpet of Tutankamun, or read about restoring ancient Egyptian artifacts... by computer. This site is very well-designed and fun to visit.

The Duke Papyrus Archive
From the Special Collections Library at Duke University, this site "provides electronic access to texts about and images of papyri from ancient Egypt. The target audience includes: papyrologists, ancient historians, archaeologists, biblical scholars, classicists, Coptologists, Egyptologists, students of literature and religion and all others interested in ancient Egypt." The site features short essays -- one on "Writing in Egypt under Greek and Roman rule," for instance, and another on "Late antique Egypt" -- along with 200 images relating papyri to several aspects of life and other information on dealing with papyrus in general.

Guardian's Egypt
This site is an index of Egyptology sources with many of its own resources. Guardian's CyberJourney, a tour of several Egyptian monuments, includes Saqqara, Meidum - Site of the Broken Pyramid, Dahshur, The Giza Plateau, The Great Sphinx of Giza and The Pyramid of Djedefre. Guardian's Egypt was designed by Andrew Bayuk.

Life in Ancient Egypt
From the Carnegie Museum of Natural History, this exhibition presents a sampling of items from the Walton Hall of Ancient Egypt arranged as an introduction. The site is divided into six main sections: Orientation, Chronology, The Natural World, Daily Life, Gods and Religion and Funerary Customs. Other pages of special interest include one on the process of mummification and another on Egypt as a Crossroads.

The Institute of Egyptian Art and Archeology
Appropriately located at the University of Memphis (in Tennessee), this site features an Exhibit of Artifacts in the Museum's collection along with a short Color Tour of Egypt with individual pages for Abu Simbel, Abydos, Aswan, Dendera, Edfu, Kom Ombo, Luxor, Saqqara and The West Bank/Luxor. This site is maintained by Annette Webb Lane.

Mark Millmore's Ancient Egyptian Page
An instructive site from Mark Millmore, this site provides an overview of several aspects of Egyptian culture. It's sections include: Pyramids and Temples (The Step Pyramid at Saqqara, The Tombs of the Nobles, The Pyramids of Giza, The House of Hathor - The Temple of Dendara, The Temple of Philae, The Temple of Karnak and Madinat Habu - The Temple of Rameses III), Kings and Queens (Pepi II and the Dwarf, The Woman Who Was King, The Napoleon of Ancient Egypt, The Amarna Period, Usr-Maat-Ra Setep-en-Ra Ra-messu-Meri-Amon (Rameses II), The Beloved of Ptah - Son of Rameses II and The Last Great Pharaoh - Rameses III) and Hieroglyphics (Hieroglyphic Writing and Egyptian Mathematics).

Pilgrimage to Abydos
This virtual tour of Abydos, presented by the Berger Foundation, allows users to explore an archaeological site using a "point and click" method. Users can move about through the building and "turn around" to look at the contents of its various chambers.

Pyramids -- The Inside Story

A Short Introduction to Hieroglyphs
Written by Serge Rosmorduc, this site provides a brief review of the ancient Egyptian writing system.

The Step Pyramid Complex of Djoser
From Holly Pittman and Jay Treat of the University of Pennsylvania comes this short photographic essay including 15 images and a clickable image map. "The Step Pyramid Complex of Djoser (also spelled Zozer) was built during the Third Dynasty (ca. 2800 B.C.) in what is now Saqqara, Egypt. Djoser's Step Pyramid is generally considered the first tomb in Egypt to be built entirely of stone."

The Tomb of Niankhkhnum and Khnumhotep
This pictographic essay explores the tomb of two manicurists who were burried together. Though short, this fascinating exposé should not be missed. It is maintained by Greg Reeder.

Tour Egypt: Egypt Anqituities Information
An official site of the Egyptian Ministry of Tourism, this internet presentation features: A History of Egypt (relevant contents listed in the EAWC Essay Index for Egypt), Monuments in Egypt, Rulers of Ancient Egypt, Who's Who of Egypt, Egyptian Mythology, A Virtual Museum and A Glossary of Terms. The site also features what it calls "Historical Special Editions," including The Construction of the Pyramids, A History of Christianity in Egypt, Historical Astrology in Egypt and The Egyptian Book of the Dead.

Egyptian Culture Center, Waseda University, Japan
"The Egyptian Culture Center has been carrying out several projects, including 1) Study of the private tombs on the West Bank of Luxor, 2) Research of the palace of Malqata, 3) Study of the pyramids in Abusir, 4) A survey of the Western Valley of the Kings. Different research teams have been organized to carry out these projects, each of which is expected to be completed in near future. The year 1995 was the 30th anniversary of the Egypt Archaeological Mission of Waseda University." Internet users may read the original research of the Culture Center at this site. "Under the direction of Sakuji Yoshimura, Professor of the School of Human Science, this site is edited by Jiro Kondo, Lecturer of the Department of Archaeology, Shin-ichi Nishimoto, Associate Professor of the Department of Architecture, and Reiko Fujita, Research Fellow of the Egyptian Culture Center."

The Upuaut Project
Rudolf Gantenbrink presents his scientific investigation of the "air shafts" of the Great Pyramid of Cheops. Included are detailed accounts of the campaign seasons, CAD drawings of the pyramid, and information on the robots, team, and findings of the investigation.