All you need to know about Miral Mahilian after she leads the Parade of Royal Mummies
Reactions are still continuing to the ceremony of transferring royal mummies yesterday, so the local and international media celebrated the unique event, after it was organized by Egypt at the highest level, and everyone who stood in front and behind the camera played their role to the fullest.
Among the faces that attracted the audience and turned into the focus of the conversations of the pioneers of social networking sites, model Miral Mahilian, who led the procession as soon as it left the Egyptian Museum in Tahrir.
"Miral" appeared with Pharaonic clothes and accessories. From her features, she seemed to be one of those who lived the era of ancient Egyptian civilization, until some social media leaders called her "the granddaughter of the queens of Egypt."
After leading the scene, “Miral” commented on her participation in the procession of transporting royal mummies, and said through her personal Instagram account: “I am very proud and honorable to be a part of such a historic day. Words cannot describe the feeling of walking side by side with Great Pharaohs in the Golden March ».
It is known about "Miral", that she is a model and actress who has participated in a number of artistic works, including the series "Kalbash" and "Love Has One Last Chance", and the films "The Monkey Speaks" and "A Love Story."
This, 400 channels broadcast live from Tahrir Square, the procession of transporting Egyptian royal mummies yesterday, which includes the transfer of 18 male kings and 4 queens.
The procession of royal mummies began from the Egyptian Museum in Tahrir Square in Cairo, then turned around the square tray, then headed towards Simon Bolivar Square, then proceeded along the Corniche until it reached the Museum of Egyptian Civilization in Fustat.
The royal mummies date back to the ages of families from 17 to 20, and among the most prominent of these kings are Ramses II, the kings City I and II, King Merenptah, Queen Hatshepsut, as well as Queen Ahmose Nefertari and Queen Meritamun.
The Egyptian artillery fired 21 shots in front of the Egyptian Museum as soon as the royal mummies left the museum in Tahrir, and the military music was played during the departure of the kings, wearing Pharaonic costumes, and led by the military musician Maestro Nader Abbasi, and the mummies moved in 22 Pharaonic chariots, each carrying one of the kings.