The Egyptian Scribe in museum Egyptian Scribe in museum

The Egyptian Scribe in museum

The ancient Egyptian name indicating  the scribe was (sÅ¡). It shows the scribal tools, consisting of a stone or wooden palette including two ink holes; first hole is dedicated for black color  and second hole is dedicated for red ink.
black ink  was used to write the most important documents while red was used for remarkable items and titles. Scribe tools also was including a leather case or pot to carry water and a set of writing brushes.
Scribes were writing on many materials but the  most expensive materials was papyrus. Leather sheets and thinly plastered wooden boards, They used the red color also to correct errors of their new students
The traditional position for most scribes in ancient Egypt is crossing legs and pen in hand and papyrus on his legs but never ever you find him looking to the papyrus paper, his eyes are looking for the king who will come any time to give him order to start writing, All scribes who has a wig necer leave the wig covering their ears as they need to listen carefully to all things that the king will order them to write.