Journalists and members of an Egyptian archaeological team stand near artifacts discovered in a 3,500-year-old tomb in the Draa Abul Nagaa necropolis, near the southern city of Luxor, April 18, 2017. More

History buffs may have a reason to rejoice after a team of archeologists found evidence of a tomb, which they believe to be that of King Tutankhamun’s wife Ankhesenamun.

A group, led by renowned archeologist Zahi Hawass, is sure there is a tomb located near the tomb of pharaoh Ay (1327-1323 B.C.) — Ankhesenamun’s second husband — in Egypt’s Valley of the Kings, but they are still not fully sure whether it belongs to King Tut’s wife or not. 

“We are sure there is a tomb there, but we do not know for sure

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