Temple of Seti I in Abydos
Abydos a city north of Dendereh (Dendera), capital of the eighth nome, or locale, called the Thinite nome, Abydos was considered the best of all burial grounds and home to the god Osiris. The necropolis region of the city was being used from the most punctual circumstances and profited from imperial supporter age all through its history.

Of the imperial landmarks raised in Abydos, the sanctuary of Seti I (r. 1306–1290 B.C.E.) is the biggest, manufactured of fine white limestone and containing awe inspiring reliefs. The initial two courts of the sanctuary, and in addition the colonnade, were most likely finished by Ramses II (r. 1290–1224 B.C.E.) after Seti I's passing. One scene in the sanctuary delineates Ramesses II loving the divine beings Isis and Osiris as well as Seti I exalted. Ramesses II is likewise credited with the enrichment in the main Hypostyle Hall of the sanctuary, which has seven entryways prompting houses of prayer past a second hypostyle corridor. The second hypostyle corridor fills in as a vestibule for the seven houses of prayer joined into its west divider. False vaults cover the houses of prayer, and all have reliefs. The churches respected six divine beings and the worshipped Seti I.

The Osireion
A king list was found in a display in the sanctuary, indicating Seti I and Ramesses II as a the Osireion, really a Cenotaph, or false tomb, worked by Seti I yet most likely finished by Merenptah, his grandson. An element in this place of worship is an island, shaped by channels of water that were kept filled at all circumstances, whereupon the sarcophagus and canopic trunks were kept up.

The sanctuary of Ramses II, situated toward the upper east of the sanctum of Seti I, is noted for its sensitive reliefs, which give a portrayal of the Battle of Kadesh, cut into limestone. A red stone entryway prompts a pillared open court, and more reliefs portray a parade of offerings for the lord. A porch on the west side of the sanctuary opens onto little churches regarding Seti I as a deified being and different divine beings. A portion of the gods have been furnished with suites of rooms, and there is a humanoid Djed Pillar in one of the loft chambers. Rock statues respect Ramses II, Seti I, the god Amun, what's more, two different goddesses. The sanctuary of Osiris in Abydos is situated in the upper east of Ramses II's sanctuary. Presently called Kom el-Sultan, the area has just a couple remains of a limestone patio and bulwarks. Cenotaphs devoted to people were raised in the territory.

The Shunet ee-Zabib, or "Storage facility of Dates," an walled in area dating to the Second Dynasty (2770–2649 B.C.E.), is in the northwestern forsake. Two real complexes, composed with monstrous internal dividers and external mud-block dividers, had fundamental defenses. The cenotaphs of the illustrious personages are found more remote in the betray, at a site known as Umm el-Ga’ab, the "Mother of Pots," in light of the substantial amount of vessels found at first glance—containers utilized for funerary offerings of the graves. Toward the south, cenotaphs of the Middle Kingdom what's more, early New Kingdom were additionally found.

A sanctuary of Senwosret III (r. 1878–1841 B.C.E.) remains at the edge of the betray. The ruler's cenotaph is situated close to the face of the close-by precipices. A pyramid, conceivably raised by 'Ahmose (r. 1550–1525 B.C.E.) is situated close to the temple. A morgue complex of Tetisheri, the grandma of 'Ahmose and a pioneer in the Theban crusades against the Hyksos and the begin of the New Kingdom, is likewise in the range.

In Abydos: