G8010. The Tomb of Khamerernebty II (Galarza)
http://gizapyramids.org/static/pdf%20library/janosi-callender_mdaik53_97.pdf
A Reassessment By VIVIENNE G. CALLENDER and PETER JANOSI
The tomb of Khamerernebty II (G8010) is situated to the west of the valley temple of Chephren’s pyramid complex and to the south of his causeway. It lies in the north-eastern corner of the vast necropolis between the causeway of Chephren and the houses of the priests to the east of the tomb of Queen Khentkaus I (LG 100).
The tomb was discovered and partly excavated by Count de Galarza between 28th March 1907 and February 1908, then by A.G. Daressy and Hassan.
Today the tomb — especially the eastern part — is in a deplorable state of preservation and partly covered by sand and debris. Today one half of the tomb is inaccessible and the other badly destroyed and covered by sand again.
The tomb consists of two parts. The front portion, on the eastern side of the tomb contains two rock-cut rooms, each having two pillars (rooms B and C). The western part of the tomb contains the actual rock-cut chapel H with the burial chamber J. One approaches the tomb from the east by a central aisle A, which was not roofed, and which leads directly to the entrance of chapel H. On either side of this aisle are the pillared rooms. The southern one B contained two rectangular pillars arranged in a north-south row. The size of this room is 5.5 x 4.6 m to 5.2 x 3.0 m. The ceiling was 0.8 to 1.5 m thick. The pillars are of different sizes: 63 x 68 cm for the northern one and 80 x 65 cm for the southern pillar.
At some stage, the rear part of room B was walled up and was obviously used as a serdab.
Opposite the southern pillared room another rock-cut porch exists. It has two pillars of smaller size (50 x 45 cm) arranged in an east-west row. The height of room C is 2.5 to 3.1 m.
In the west wall of this pillared chamber an entrance leads into another rock-cut chamber D. Its southern wall was partly erected with limestone blocks. The chamber measures 5.6 x 7.1 x 3.2 m. In the north-western corner a shaft, 3 m deep, leads to the burial chamber E: 3.0 x 1.85 x 2.1 m in size, containing a small recess (50 x 50 cm). This was intended as a canopic niche. No stone sarcophagus — or any part of it — was found in the burial chamber.
In the eastern wall of D there was once a niche; this was later cut further to the east forming an irregular cave (about 2 m long and 1.12 m wide). The purpose of this enlargement is not quite clear, but could represent an attempt to create another cult chamber.
To the right of the entrance leading into the rock-cut tomb chapel H another chamber G was hewn out of the rock (3.75 x 2.6 x 2.9 m). Its northern wall and part of the eastern wall were built in limestone blocks forming the partition wall between this room and the northern room D. In the middle of the western wall a large false-door (1.15 x 2.12 m), made of limestone, and void of any trace of an inscription, was set into a recess in the rock.
To the left of the chapel-entrance a corridor leads to the south where a New Kingdom shaft 329 was uncovered.
The facade of the rock-cut chapel consists of two parts: a lower part, which was cut nearly vertically from the rock, and the upper part, which was built of limestone blocks mounted on top of the rock-cut structure.
The tomb chapel H is rectangular and measures 3.7 x 11 m. Its walls are only roughly dressed and it has no inscriptions or reliefs. The entrance was once walled up, but this wall had already been broken through in antiquity. Opposite the entrance a large niche (2.28 x 1.65 m) exists at a height of 40 cm in the west wall. In front of the southern wall a stone wall was erected right up to the ceiling, making a narrow room, with a space of 65 cm in width at its widest part. The wall was clearly a later addition and the narrow room probably served as a serdab.
An entrance in the northern part of the western wall leads into a smaller chamber I (3.2 x 2.15 m in size), which served as a burial place. This is clearly indicated by the limestone sarcophagus, which is set alongside the western wall, and the canopic niche (64 x 52 cm), placed in the middle of the southern wall. The entrance into the chamber was walled up after the burial took place.
In the floor of the main chapel a sloping passage, orientated north-south and approximately 1.20 m in width, leads into the subterranean area J. This section consists of two chambers. The first or eastern room is asymmetrical and deviates from the main axis of the tomb structure. Its size is 3.32 to 3.6 x 3.0 x 2.5 m, and it seems to have been left unfinished. The second room (to the west) is on an elevated floor level, 50 cm higher than the first room, and measures 3.1 x 1.8 to 2.1 m.
No sarcophagus was found in the substructure.

G8011. The Mastaba of Weteth-Hetep
http://gizapyramids.org/static/pdf%20library/hassan_giza_2.pdf
The Mastaba of Weteth-hetep measures 13.20 m long by 7.58 m broad and 2.20 m high, and is situated to the east of the Mastaba of Shepses-Ka-F-‘Ankh and south of the girdle wall of the Sphinx. Its entrance, which lies at the northG8011-01, is now blocked by this girdle wall and only the drum of the door is partly visible.
The doorway measures 2.10 m high by 0.65 m broad and leads to a small passage measuring 3.90 m long by 1.35 m broad, built of local limestone. In the western wall of this passage is the opening of the Serdab of the Mastaba at a height of about 1.42 m from the ground. The Serdab measures 1.80 m long by 0.80 m broad and 1.85 m high. Its roof was found broken.
The passage leads to another doorway, measuring 1.95 m long by 0.67 m broad, that opens in its southern wall. It gives access to a rectangular chamber which measures 3.75 m long by 1.55 m broad and 2.20 m high. It was also used as a burial chamber, in the western wall of this chamber is an uninscribed false door which was covered with a layer of mud and debris, and when removed it was found to be plastered.
The Mastaba contains three shafts : the principal one, No. 306, is not exactly behind the false door, but it is placed a little further to the north ; yet the burial chamber is exactly behind it.
Shaft No. 306: 7-50 m deep and a side-chamber on the east. Aperture opened. Original sarcophagus is made of white limestone.
Shaft No. 307: 4-60 m deep and a burial chamber on the west. Aperture closed with blocks of local limestone.
Shaft No. 307 bis: Dim. 1.45 x 1.60 m, deep 4 m without burial chamber. The opening of the shaft shows an extension on its eastern side of 3.0 m width to a depth of 0.50 m.

G8012. The Mastaba of Wash-Ptah
The Mastaba of Wash-Ptah is situated to the south of the Mastaba of Khamerernebti, east of the Mastaba of Dag and north of the Mastaba of Shaft No. 322. Its entrance is reached from the south by a narrow passage measuring 1.50 m broad. The Mastaba is wholly cut in the rock. The doorway of the chapel (2.10×0.55×0.65 m) appears at the northern end of the eastern wall. The doorway leads to a rectangular chamber (5.20×2.65×2.05 m high) wholly cut in the natural rock. It is roughly cut and it seems to be unfinished with the exception of the southern part of the western wall on which sculpture work was begun.
Near the southern corner and opposite the doorway is an uninscribed false door (1.50×0.92 m) cut in the mother rock.

Just in front of the false door is cut Shaft No. 320. It leads to a rectangular side-chamber on the north.
At the north-western side of the chamber a sarcophagus was cut in the rock. Its lid was broken into many pieces and some of these pieces are still over it. In the southern wall of the burial chamber there is a break in the rock connecting it with Shaft No. 317.

G8013. The Mastaba of Shepses-Ka-F-‘Ankh
The Mastaba of Shepses-Ka-F-‘Ankh is situated to the south-west of the Mastaba of Weteth-hetep and south of the girdle wall of the Sphinx. It is separated from that of Sekhem-Ptah by a small uninscribed chapel (0.90×2.72 m.). The way to this Mastaba was reached from the north, but it was blocked later on by the girdle wall of the Sphinx.
It is rectangular in shape (5.58xl.22×2.46 m.) and mainly built of local limestone.
Its entrance (0.95×1 .45 m), which is situated in the extreme north end of its eastern wall, leads to a long rectangular chapel. This chapel (5.50×1.00 m) was used in later periods as a burial place and all its walls were covered with another casement of stone. On removing these later constructions and on cleaning the chapel, there appeared three false doors, made of local limestone, on the western wall of the chapel, while on the southern wall many inscribed slabs have been found fallen.
In the southern wall of this chapel is the opening of the Serdab (0.95×1.70×1.55 m existing height). It was found empty.
Shaft J: The principal shaft of this Mastaba is cut inside the chapel and lies between the second and the third false doors. Pit 5.5 m deep with side-chamber on the south. There is a sarcophagus cut in the floor of the burial chamber, cased from inside with slabs of limestone. Its lid is made of one slab which is still in situ.

G8014. The Mastaba of Nisw-Wesert and Sekhem-‘Ankh-Ptah
The Mastaba of Nisw-Wesert and Sekhem-‘Ankh-Ptah is situated to the south of Shepses-ka-f-‘ankh, to the north of the Mastaba of Dag and his family, and to the west of Wash-Ptah.
The chapel is built entirely of local limestone and only six of its courses are still existing. The way to the chapel was reached from the north by means of a narrow passage, but in the time of Thumtosis IV, the passage was blocked by the girdle wall of the Sphinx. The entrance to the chapel is situated in the middle of the eastern wall of the tomb. The lintel and the thicknesses of the two jambs are inscribed.
The right hand jamb is occupied by an uninscribed false door made of one piece of local timestone.

Shaft No. 418: Pit 4.5 m deep and a side-chamber on the north. Aperture closed with two limestone blocks fastened with mortar.
Shaft No. 419: Pit three metres deep and a side-chamber on the south. Aperture closed with pieces of local limestone and mud-bricks.

G8015. The Mastaba of Dag
The Mastaba of Dag and his household is situated to the west of that of Wash-Ptah and to the south of that of Nisw-Wezert.
It is entirely built of local limestone, and its walls are partly destroyed. It is rectangular in shape and its funerary chapel is composed of two parts:
-(a) A long hall (6.90×2.23 m), roof supported by three pillars (0.41×0.44×243 m).
-(b) A little chamber on the south.
This hall is supported by three monoliths, and there are four false doors, fixed in its western wall. Between the third and fourth false doors is the opening (15.5 cm) of a Serdab (1.05×1.07×5.30 m).

In the southern wall of the pillared hall is the aperture (0.15×0.4 m) of another Serdab (3.10×1.05×2.05 m existing height).
In the southern wall of this pillared hall is a doorway (0.51×0.62×1.96 m.) that gives access to a little rectangular funerary chapel (2.85xl.00×2.28 m). Some courses of the walls have fallen away and only six of them are still existing.
Shaft No. 314: Grave — Pit 5.10 m deep and a side-chamber to the west.
Shaft No. 312: Grave — Pit 5.75 m deep.
Shaft No. 323: Grave — Pit 6.50 metres deep with side-chamber on the west.
Shaft No. 316: Behind the southern chapel of Dag. Grave : Pit 5.75 m deep and a side-chamber on the west. Aperture closed with limestone block.

G8016. The Mastaba of Ka-Kher-Niswt
The Mastaba of Ka-kher-Niswt is situated to the west of those of Sekhem-Ptah and Dag and east of the Mastaba of Meruka and the Mastaba of Shaft 35. It is oblong in shape and is built of fragile local limestone, but only five courses of its walls are still in situ.
The entrance of this Mastaba is situated in the western wall and its inscribed lintel, which measures 1.70 m long by 0.40 m broad, was found fallen in front of it.
The entrance of the chapel leads to a small narrow corridor dividing the Mastaba into two parts, each with its burial shafts connected to it.
Northern Part : — The northern part measures 9.70 m long by 2.80 m broad and has two small false doors of local limestone fixed in its eastern wall. Behind this false door is the Serdab of Khwn-Ptah. It measures 0.50 m and contained a statuette of the owner of the Serdab.
Southern Part : — The southern part of the Mastaba measures 6.00 m by 2.50 m broad, and contains three small uninscribed false doors made of local limestone and fixed in its eastern wall, behind which are four shellow shafts.

G8020. The Mastaba of Shaft 322
The Mastaba of Shaft 322 is situated to the south of that of Wash-Ptah and to the west of the Mastaba of Kaw-niswt. It is one of the largest Mastabas in this zone, measuring 22 m long by 12.55 m broad and 4 m high, but unfortunately it contains no inscriptions. This Mastaba is partly cut in the rock and partly built of local limestone, of which seven courses still remain in the eastern wall.
In front of the entrance of this Mastaba is a depression measuring 3.55 m long by 3.30 m broad and 0.70 m deep, which is cut down in the natural rock and serving as a courtyard.
The entrance to the funerary chapel of this Mastaba measures 0.90 m wide by 2.45 m thick and 1.80 m high. The chapel itself measures 4.15 m long by 1.55 m broad and 2.45 m high. It is well cut in the mother rock and was originally roofed with seven large slabs of local limestone. In the western wall are traces of an unfinished false door.
A small doorway measuring 0.77 m wide by 1.65 m high is cut in the southern wall, leading to another small rectangular chamber which measures 3.10 m long by l.60 m broad and 1.85 m high.
Shaft No. 322: This shaft is placed behind the unfinished false door. Grave: Pit 1.65 m by 1.65 m and 10.40 m deep and a side-chamber on the south. Aperture opened.
Burial : Side-chamber contained a large sarcophagus with a broken lid on it. Both chamber and sarcophagus are filled with water.
Shaft No. 321: Grave — Pit 1.20 m by 1.20 m and 3.30 m deep without burial chamber.
Shaft No. 322 bis: Grave — Pit 1.45 m by 1.00 m and 2.30 m deep without burial chamber.

G8030. The Mastaba of Kaw-Niswt
The Mastaba of Kaw-Niswt (23.50×13.05 m) is situated to the south of the Mastaba of Kamerernebty II and to the west of the temple of the Sphinx.
It is very deeply cut in the rock (height 8.50 m) and its upper part (height 4.70 m) was cased with big blocks of local limestone. In front of the funerary chapel is a long roofed pillared hall (13.70×2.75 m) cut in the mother rock with four pillars not of equal dimensions, and of the natural rock.
Between the pillared hall and the funerary chapel is a long passage (1.63×20.30 m) at the end of which is a very large basin (1.95 x 0.95 x 0.75 m) for libation, cut in one block of white Turah limestone.
At the extreme ends of the eastern wall of the Mastaba are fixed two very large false doors higher than the level of the original entrance by about 3.80 m.
The southern false door (1.75×3.58 m) is fixed in the rock and is about 1.60 m deep in the wall of the Mastaba. Its outer jambs are built of large slabs of white Turah limestone and the original false door itself is cut in one piece of the same material and bears no inscriptions.
The northern false door (1.80×3.35×1.53 m. deep) is also fixed deep in the wall of the Mastaba. Its outer jambs are built of white Turah limestone. The left jamb bears no inscriptions.
This Mastaba has two entrances in its eastern wall: one on the south and the other on the north.
The principal doorway to the funerary chapel is that on the south. It is cut in the natural rock and cased with large blocks of white Turah limestone (0.92 m wide x 1.60 m broad x 2.05 m high).
At a distance of about 1.0 m to the south of this false door there is a big niche (l.I0 m high x 0.79 m wide x 0.75 m. deep) and on the north are two small square niches opposite to which are two other small niches in the eastern wall; most probably they were used for descending the sarcophagus.
The northern niche which gives now light to the interior was perhaps used as an opening for light as well.
In the north-eastern corner of the chapel is a doorway which leads to a small rectangular chapel (3.15xl.65×2.30 m) whose original entrance is cut in the eastern wall of the Mastaba, next to the entrance of the large chapel. It bears no inscriptions.
Shaft «L»: That leads to the burial chamber is a sloping couloir (1.70x1x1.0x1.25
m) and gives access to a rectangular chamber, which contains a very big sarcophagus of white Turah limestone. The contents are not known as the pit is full of water.
Shaft «67»:The small northern chapel contains a shallow shaft . It is also inundatedwith water.

G8031.The Mastaba of Nefert-Niswt
The Mastaba of Nefert-niswt is situated to the west of the Mastaba of Kaw-niswt and to the south-east of The mastaba of the Shaft 322.
This Mastaba is rectangular in shape  (5.75×7.45 xl.35 m) and has no chapel. . It is built of local limestone and only five of its courses are still in situ.
Above this Mastaba there are six shafts, four of them, are without side-chambers.
Shaft No 339: Grave — Pit 4.80 m deep with a side-chamber on the west. The aperture was closed with blocks of local limestone.
Shaft No 340: Grave — Pit 4.70 m. deep with side-chamber on the west. The aperture was closed with slabs of limestone.
In the eastern wall of the Mastaba are the recesses of two false doors. The southern false door has disappeared and the northern was found thrown on the ground, face downwards, near its original place.
This false door is made of one piece of white Turah limestone and is all incised. It is very well preserved and its workmanship is very good.

G8032. The Mastaba of Nisw-Ked
The Mastaba of Nisw-ked is situated to the south of that of Nefert-niswt. It is reached from the east by means of a doorway whose two jambs are built of local limestone of which four courses still remain. The
doorway measures 0.60 m broad by l.10m high and gives access to a long narrow rectangular chapel measuring 5.80 m by 1.05 m 1.0 m high. This chapel is built directly on the natural rock and only four courses
of it are still existing. Four false doors of white Turah limestone are fixed on its western wall.
Behind second false door is the Serdab of Nisw-ked, undoubtedly the owner of the false door. The other persons represented on the false door are members of his family, daughters, sons, etc.
Shaft No 368: Grave — Pit 2.75 m. deep and a side-chamber on the south. Aperture closed with slabs of local limestone and mud.
Shaft No 365: Grave — Pit 3.70 m deep and two burial chambers. The upper is on the east and contained nothing. A niche is roughly cut in its southern wall. The end chamber is smaller and is on the south. Only few
Shaft No 434: Grave — Pit 2.80 m deep and a side-chamber on the west. Aperture closed with blocks of local limestone.
Shaft No 366: Grave — Pit 1.95 m. deep and an end chamber on the west.