Another monument brought to Amada to save it from the rising waters is the Rock Tomb of Pennut. Tomb of Pennut is located in Aniba, South Aswan; it was originally dug into a hillside at Aniba, 40km south of its present site. The tomb belongs to one of the officials who lived at the time of Ramses IV (12th century BC) and was called Pennut; he was overseer of the province of Aniba(Lower Nubia). The tomb is a rock cut toms and consist of antechamber that niche where there are the remains of three destroyed statues.
The tomb is a rock cut tombs. It is consist of antechamber, then a niche where there are the remains of three destroyed statues. The chamber has scenes of Pennut offering to the gods, and others represent the funeral, and the final judgments. However, large sections of wall inscriptions have been cut away.
Tomb of Pennut is interest for its rich and well preserved decoration, with extensive inscriptions. This was the latest tomb in an extensive necropolis of the New Kingdom situated some 25mi/40km south on the right bank of the Nile, near the village (now submerged) of Aniba, which occupied the site of the ancient Mem or Miam, capital of Lower Nubia and residence of the Egyptian Viceroy.
The Tomb is of the very simplest form. The entrance leads straight into a transverse chamber (21ft/6.5m wide by 9ft/2.8m deep), in the rear wall of which is a niche. The scenes on the right hand (east) side depict life in this world, those on the left hand side the life Beyond. There are two registers on all the walls. To the left of the entrance are Pennut and his wife in prayer