Giza is certainly one of the most important sites for the study of the Old Kingdom. Yet apart from a handful of tomb reports produced in the last three decades, according to modern archaeological standards, the cemetery did not receive the scholarly attention it deserves. Earlier publications unfortunately proved to contain numerous errors and discrepancies and many tombs remain unpublished after decades of their discovery. The present series aims at making available new accurate records in photographs and line drawings of the architecture, scenes and inscriptions of some of these tombs. The present volume deals with the tombs of Kaiemankh, which possesses one of the most interesting burial chambers decorated with scenes of daily life, and Seshemnefer I, the first of an important family which later reached the vizierate under Djedkare.