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Glass eyes bead were worn perhaps to ward off evil.Jewelry was made from gold, silver, faience (a blue stone), lapis lazuli, carnelian, green feldspar, green jasper, ivory, bone, amethyst, and black quartz. Tombs were filled with jewelry the dead wanted to take with them to the netherworld.Over time the kilts and tunics became long and fuller.In the Ramses II era men and women wore elaborately pleated layers of starched linen.Amulets were inserted in different stages of the embalming process, each with special spells and incantations to go along with it.Some bore inscriptions and were made of materials, such as gold, faience (a blue stone), lapis lazuli, carnelian, green feldspar, and green jasper.
There were amulets for limbs, organs and other body parts and ones derived from the hieroglyphics for “good,” “truth,” and “eternity.” Hearts, hands and feet were often found on mummies in places where the real body parts were normally found, the idea being that they could be offered as substitutes if the real ones were coveted by demons.Bas-reliefs and tomb paintings showed attendants pouring water over bathers. Upper class Egyptians bathed with soda instead of soap and used waters scented with oils and alcohols of honeysuckle, hyacinth, iris, and jasmine. Egyptians liked fresh linen and used body ointments and skin conditioners.Bathing was an important aspect of some religious ceremonies. The oldest known image of washing cloth was found in the tomb of Beni Hasan in ancient Egypt. The Ebers Papyrus describes the treatment of skin diseases with soaplike materials made from animal fats, vegetable oils and alkaline salts.From what can be determined, the Egyptian upper classes were very fashion conscious.Much effort went into preparing their clothes and the hairstyles, which appeared to changed often over the centuries.