Archaeologists in Egypt say they have discovered another pyramid - the country's 118th so far - from the sands at Saqqara, just south of the capital Cairo.
All that remains of the pyramid is a square-shaped structure. The site is already known as one of the most famous burial grounds for rulers of ancient Egypt.
A senior Egyptian official said the 16ft-high (five-metre) remains originally stood about three times that height. In the coming weeks, experts expect to enter the burial chamber.
The 4,300-year-old monument probably belonged to the
queen mother of King Teti, the founder of Egypt's Sixth Dynasty, several
hundred years after the building of the famed Great
Pyramids of Giza.
But they say the monument - which lies next to the previously-found pyramids of King Teti's two wives - is likely to have been looted by tomb raiders a long time ago.