After a broad lacuna the water scene of the eastern wall's right part ends with some further fragments.
|Right: Present day remains are considerably less than what
the excavators in the 1960s encountered. The image depicts in the upper
right a wing of a white bird, in the left center a standing person holding
a childlike figure, and, at the bottom, parts of an ornamental register.
Look below for a copy of that mural section:
|Left: The traces described above and some further figures are present in this copy from Al'baum's book|
From the copy (above) and a drawing (below) it becomes evident, that the paintings once depicted several water birds. Obviously these birds (cranes or geese) are targets of the little naked huntsmen we have seen further to the right in the wall paintings.
Above: Besides the birds and the person with a child (figures no. 6 and 7) originally there remained parts of an upper register with even more figures (nos. 7A and 7B).
Go back to previous page - or read the next page for an interpretation of the eastern wall paintings.