A female figure made from a single paddle-shaped piece of wood, with hair composed of tightly coiled linen fibres, usually called "string". Marked in black 511, although not listed in the inventory for this tomb. Paddle dolls such as this one are similar to fertility figurines but date mainly to the 11th Dynasty and the Middle Kingdom. They have been found in burials of men, women and children, as well as in houses and temples. In daily life, these figurines may have been magical guarantors of fertility both to mothers and to children who had reached the age of puberty. As burial equipment, they represented the potential for rebirth and procreation, thus assuring continuity and immortality in the afterlife for men and women.