The tomb of a singer for the supreme deity Amon Ra during the Twenty-Second Dynasty has been discovered in Egypt's Valley of Kings.
The tomb was discovered in Egypt's Valley of the Kings in Karnak, near Luxor in Upper Egypt.
Nehmes Bastet, a singer for the supreme deity Amon Ra, is a "nicely wrapped" mummy according to archaeologists.
This is one of the few tombs that weren't looted during the recent unrest in Egypt.
Swiss archaeologists have discovered the tomb of a female singer -- who may have been the "Lady Gaga" of her time -- dating back almost 3,000 years in Egypt's Valley of the Kings.
The rare find was made accidentally by a team from Switzerland's Basel University headed by Elena Pauline-Grothe and Susanne Bickel in Karnak, near Luxor in Upper Egypt, the Antiquities Minister Mohammed Ibrahim said on Sunday.
The woman, Nehmes Bastet, was a singer for the supreme deity Amon Ra during the Twenty-Second Dynasty (945-712 BC), according to an inscription on a wooden plaque found in the tomb.