Scientists have successfully recreated what a 3000 year old Egyptian priest might have sounded like by reproducing its vocal tract in 3D form.
According to the BBC, It is believed to be the first project to successfully recreate the voice of a dead person "through artificial means".
The research was published in the Scientific Reports journal and carried out by academics at Royal Holloway, University of London, the University of York and Leeds Museum, reported the BBC.
According to CNN, the team were able to accurately reproduce a single sound, which sounds a bit like a long, exasperated "meh" without the "m".
The voice recreation technique "has given us the unique opportunity to hear the sound of someone long dead", said study co-author Joann Fletcher, a professor of archaeology at the University of York.
Nesyamun, also known as The Leeds Mummy, is an Egyptian mummy from around 1100 BC. It is kept at the Leeds City Museum.