In general, bricks with seal impressions are not regarded as funerary cones; they are classified as 'stamped bricks'.
However, I think it is not reasonable to distinguish them as such since the brick type is just a variant of the conical one. I think so for the following reasons:
1. As many as 98 seal impressions were employed with both cones and bricks.
2. The main contents of the texts of both funerary cones and stamped bricks are the same--the title and the name of the owner.
3. Especially, though # 88 and # 120 are, as far as I know, stamped only on bricks, the designs of the seal impressions of them are the same as those of funerary cones.
They are the same kind of object so we cannot distinguish clearly.
Below charts show historical distribution of brick types.
|Image gallery||Macadam's unpublished
manuscripts in Sudan
|Museum Holdings||Cones not listed|
on Davies & Macadam
Last updated on 4th Jul. 2017.