Djehutymose is known from his large granite anthropomorphic sarcophagus, now in the Cairo Museum, that was found together with several shabtis at Tûna el-Gebel in the early 20th century (see Porter and Moss, Topographical Bibliography of Ancient Egyptian Hieroglyphic Texts, Reliefs, and Paintings, pp. 174-175 ). This shabti presents some rare features, including the headband, the was and ankh-scepters instead of agricultural implements in his hands, and the necklace with an ankh pendant. Other shabtis for Djehutymose are known for their original aspect: a baboon-headed example was sold in our New York rooms in June 2012 (lot 12), another one with a jackal head is in the Toledo Museum. It is thought that they were part of a set representing the Sons of Horus (J. H. Taylor, Death and the Afterlife in Ancient Egypt, Chicago, 2001, p. 132-133), in which the present lot could represent the human-headed Imsety.