titles on two obelisks on either side of the entrance state that
she was the daughter of Pepi I and wife of Pepi II. Reliefs in
the court of pyramid depict,her with offerings for the Afterlife.
Her mortuary temple had presentation scenes and a false door.
The pyramid itself was 24m (78ft) square. Her pyramid was inscribed
with pyramid texts (the first queen's pyramid to be so inscribed)..
An empty red granite sarcophgus and canopic jar were found within
the burial chamber.
A satellite pyramid to Neith's pyramid (5.25m / 18ft square)
was found to contain the remains of three alabaster vessels (these
could have been used in the embalming of Neith or could have
held offerings) - the chamber which held these vessels was reached
via a miniature passage which had been blocked with stone.
Between Neith's pyramid and satellite pyramid were16 wooden model
ships - these had been buried in a shallow grave.
Built at the south west corner of Neith's pyramid and was essentially
a carbon-copy of the pyramid of Neith including a satellite pyramid,
small obelisks at the entrance to her pyramid complex, inner
temple, Pyramid Texts and so on.
Buried without a pyramid, in a tomb between the pyramids of Neith
and Iput. Pepi II married her late in his reign and she one of
the few queens to out live him.
Sarcophagus of Ankhesenpepi - it was made from a building block originally used in a building of Pepi I
A daughter of Pepi I who was a queen to Pepi II. Her pyramid
was located to the southeast of Pepi II's pyramid enclosure.
Her pyramid complex held a vestibule and small court leading
to a chapel - in this chapel was found an offering table inscribed
with her name. Inside the courtyard of the pyramid complex were
many small chambers and courtyards made by a continuing family
line of priests.