In the last pair of windows under the portico a darkly silhouetted figure dashes away under a mountain of plunder. A faience necklace from Egypt is draped from his arm, snatched from a display case in front of the window. To the right of that case, the truncated torso of Nilus, god of the Nile River, reclines atop a pedestal. At the top of that window, as if being transported across the bottom of the sky, Nilus has been propped aboard a wagon being pulled by the hand of Athena which reaches from enveloping clouds. For millennia the site for the plunder of its riches, the Nile River itself is finally being relocated for its own safekeeping.