The tomb belongs to the 18th
II, son of Thutmose
III. His tomb actually looks similar to his father's in
the structural design and in the type of strike-form depictions.
Of the whole tomb, only the burial chamber is decorated.
The tomb is accessible through a stairwell and a sloping corridor
then another stairwell and a sloping corridor that ends with
a deep shaft. A small room is carved at the bottom of the shaft.
The opposite wall of the shaft has a door leading to the rest
of the tomb lined on a perpendicular axis. Beyond is a room
with two square pillars and then comes a stairwell that leads
to the burial chamber.
The burial chamber has 6 columns and the sarcophagus
lies at the end of the chamber in a lower level of the floor.
The chamber is sided by four smaller rooms.
Upon modern excavation of the tomb, the mummy of the king was
found in a good condition in its sarcophagus. The mummy is now
in the Egyptian
museum in Cairo. Moreover, in two of the burial room's side
chambers mummies of other kings were found. Those mummies were
taken out of their original tombs and buried here in the 21st
dynasty by priests to protect them from tomb profanation
that prevailed at that time.
The decorations of the burial room bear the full text of the
Book of Amduat. In interesting repeated paintings on the pillars,
Amenhotep is shown receiving the life (ankh
symbol) from Osiris,
The ceiling has yellow stars drawn on blue background.