Discovered in early July in the Egyptian city of Alexandria untouched by looters, a mysterious big sarcophagus of black granite probably belongs to the priest of the IV-III centuries BC, not the king or Pharaoh. "When it is open, all will become clear", said Wazir.
The video games producer wrote: "We need to drink the red liquid from the cursed dark sarcophagus in the form of some sort of carbonated energy drink so we can assume its powers and finally die".
A statement released by Egypt's antiquities ministry suggests the human remains inside the sarcophagus could belong to soldiers. Scientists and engineers develop a plan for future works and promise to keep the public aware of what is happening.
This summer, construction workers discovered an enormous, 2,000-year-old sarcophagus in Alexandria, Egypt.
"In this regard, he denied the rumors spread by some global newspapers that opening the sarcophagus would unleash the curse that would bring disaster to the world".
The recent discovery of an enormous black granite sarcophagus in the Sidi Gaber region of Alexandra, Egypt, has had many people talking.
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Some had hoped that the coffin might contain the remains of Alexander the Great, whilst others feared a deadly curse. One of the skulls showed the markings of an arrow wound.
Hawass told Ahram Online that for hundreds of years, several failed attempts were made by archaeologists and explorers to locate the tomb of Alexander the Great, believed by many to have been buried in Alexandria.
When Tutankhamun's tomb was unearthed and opened in 1922, those involved in the excavation and their families all died in mysterious illnesses and unusual accidents that locals believe were no coincidence.
This archaeologist further dispels rumors that Alexander the Great may be inside the coffin because the burial site is outside the boundaries of ancient Alexandria, making it highly unlikely an ancient Egyptian royal was buried there.
"I was the first to put my whole head inside the sarcophagus, and here I stand before you - I am fine".
After the sarcophagus was opened, it along with its contents were moved to the Alexandria National Museum for "conservation and further study", according to Live Science.