Your screen is to small to play the fun Crypt Raider game online.
In Crypt Raider you get to help Dr. Carter navigate through the Egyptian Pyramids and collect ancient treasures. Move the mystical blue balls into the portal to escape the level. Sometimes it's very useful to remove some dirt without moving Dr. Carter. To do this, hold down spacebar and hit an arrow key to remove the dirt. In Crypt Raider Dr Carter can kill bad guys by throwing rocks at them. Killing bad guys also means big explosions (which can sometimes be useful to blast an entrance into a brick wall). Have Fun!
Do you have few minutes on hand, and want to something fun. Do you like adventure games for kids, and do you also enjoy to play a fun online game? If you are in the same mood as us today, then you probably would like to play the free Crypt Raider game online right now. Am I correct? ;)
Use the arrows to move, and spacebar combined with an arrow to remove dirt without moving. Move the artifacts into the portal to activate it. When portal is activated, Dr Carter can use it to go to the next level.
With the term crypt raider, also called tomb raider we refer to someone who engage in grave robbery or tomb raiding. This is the act of uncovering a tomb or crypt to steal artifacts or personal effects. A related act is body snatching, or disinterring a grave chiefly for the purpose of stealing a corpse rather than for stealing other objects. Grave robbing has caused great difficulty to the study of archeology, art history, and history. Countless precious grave sites and tombs have been robbed before scholars were able to examine them. In any way, the archaeological context and the historical and anthropological information is destroyed. In modern times, grave robbers are often lower-income individuals. Grave robbers sell their goods on the black market. Though some artifacts may make their way to museums or scholars, many end up in private collections. Ancient Egyptian tombs are one of the most common examples of tomb or grave robbery. Most of the tombs in Egypt's Valley of the Kings were robbed within one hundred years of their sealing (including the tomb of the famous King Tutankhamen, which was raided at least twice before it was discovered in 1922). As most of the artifacts in these ancient burial sites have been discovered, it is through the conditions of the tombs and presumed articles that are missing in which historians and archaeologists are able to determine whether the tomb has been robbed. Egyptian pharaohs often kept records of the precious items in their tombs, so an inventory check is presumed for archaeologists. Oftentimes, warnings would be left by the Pharaohs in the tombs of calamities and curses that would be laid upon any who touched the treasure, or the bodies, which did little to deter grave robbers.
Grave robbers were in a hurry when they broke into a tomb to steal whatever they could find that had value. They wanted to grab and get away. The punishment for grave robbing was a horrible and hideous death. No grave robber wanted to stick around. Because they were in a hurry, they often broke the cartouche, the name plate on the coffin, when they opened the coffin. They ripped the fabric around the mummy, the preserved body, looking for treasure buried in the wrappings. The ancient Egyptians believed that everyone had a soul that split into two parts after you died. One part, the Ba, watched over your living family. The other, the Ka, enjoyed life in the Land of Two Fields. At night, both the Ba and the Ka returned to your tomb. But if something happened to your tomb, if your preserved body was damaged or your name was lost, the Ba and Ka would get lost. They couldn't find you. They would not be able return to the tomb. If that happened, you were lost forever, and your afterlife would be over. You can see why grave robbing, to the ancient Egyptians, was such a serious crime. They were stealing your eternity.
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