Polychrome Faience, from Giza, tombs G 2422 D, G 2416 D III and G 1102 F
Old Kingdom, Dyn. 5, 2465–2323 B.C.E.
Harvard University—Boston Museum of Fine Arts Expedition 1937
Wesekh broadcollar, MFA #37.1313
H x W x D: 19 x 27 x 0.5 cm (7 1/2 x 10 5/8 x 3/16 in.)
Wrist ornaments, MFA #37.1311a-b
H x W x D: 10.8 x 5.2 x 1.2 cm (4 1/4 x 2 1/16 x 1/2 in.)
Photo ©Joan Ann Lansberry, 2014
"The broadcollar was the most common type of Old Kingdom jewelry. At Giza alone, George Reisner found nineteen such collars in tombs of both men and women. In addition, brightly painted broadcollars are represented on statuary and reliefs of deities, royalty, and wealthy private individuals from the Old Kingdom through Roman times. Although jewelry was often made for funerary purposes only, in this case the presence of the counterpoise that served to redistribute the weight of the collar and to ensure that it hung properly suggests that this example was worn in life as well." (From Museum website)
Ornaments from a chair in the form of "Isis knots"
Egypt, from Giza, G 7600 S.E. 77, Old Kingdom, 2465–2323 B.C.E.
Probably bone, H x W x D: 20.2 x 23.3 x 0.8 cm (mounted) (7 15/16 x 9 3/16 x 5/16 in.)
Harvard University—Boston Museum of Fine Arts Expedition 1929, MFA 29.2217.1-12
Fragments of twelve ivory inlays in form of Isis knots from G 7000 SE 77: 29-2-22 (= MFA 29.2217.1-12)
I see now why all my search terms failed. They now think these are 'bone', rather than 'ivory'. And the museum website is calling them "girdle-knots", rather than "Isis knots" or "tyets". While the original guess was use as furniture ornaments, they now have expanded that to they "would have decorated the side of a chair."