Haremhab as a Scribe of the King
Dynasty 18, reign of Tutankhamun or Ay, (ca. 1336-1323 BCE)
Gray granite, H. 113 cm (44 1/2 in); w. 71 cm (27 15/16 in); d. 55.5 cm (21 7/8 in)
Probably from Memphis
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. V. Everit Macy, 1923, (23.10.1)
Another view, rather fuzzy, but included anyway...
Hans Ollermann has a good, clear view of his profile.
(He allows "educational non-commercial use")
From info card:
"Haremhab [aka Horemhab], a great general and a powerful official under Kings Tutankhamun and Ay, is bending over a papyrus scroll on which he has written a hymn to the god Thoth, patron of scribes. Around the base is an inscription listing several of Haremhab's titles and accomplishments. Not long after this statue was carved, Haremhab assumed the throne as the last king of Dynasty 18. Although not of royal descent himself, he may have established a connection to the royal family of the Eighteenth Dynasty by marrying Queen Nefertiti's sister Mutnedjmet.
"Haremhab's features offer an excellent example of the style that emerged with the reign of Tutankhamun: youthful, distant, and elegantly beautiful, with very defined and formal elements. Although his drooping belly is attributable to the style of the Amarna period, his body is in fact intended to be that of a middle-aged scribe, grown flabby and bowed by a life of constant study. Since the time of the pyramids, very great officials had themselves represented as scribes, implying their rich wisdom."
I would say Horemheb appears more 'withdrawn to the contemplative life', rather than 'distant'.
If you're curious about that piece behind Horemheb's statue, it is a beautiful collar: