|Object type||Ancient artifact|
When an anomaly opened in Ancient Egypt, the Egyptians believed that it was the sun so built the Sun Cage to contain it. When creatures started coming through the anomaly the Egyptians believed them to be gods, such as believing that a Pristichampsus was the demon Ammut.
Eventually, thousands of years later, the Sun Cage was acquired by the British Museum, and was put on display. But because of the magnetic properties of the magnetite, the Sun Cage still contained the anomaly, so wherever the Sun Cage goes the anomaly goes with it. It was eventually sent to Pyongyang, North Korea, presumably taking the anomaly with it. (Episode 3.1)
The Sun Cage consists of four sculptures of Egyptian gods: Amon, Horus, Selkis and Toth each holding an inverted obelisk. The four statues are standing on a plate of magnetite, in the centre of which is a round disc, just below the site of opening of the anomaly. At the corners of the plate are engraved hieroglyphics, which apparently describe the Sun Cage's function.