The reviled satanist and his favourite muse are top suspects in the unexplained London deaths of six men connected to the 1923 opening of the pharaoh's burial chamber in Luxor by Howard Carter.
New research published this week details how a total of 20 deaths were attributed to the 'Curse of Tutankhamun' during a rampage by brain-dead heroin addict and self-appointed necromancer Aleister Crowley and the Queen Mother.
One of the first victims was Carter's personal assistant Captain Richard Bethell whose suspected smothering demise in a Mayfair club was easily put down to natural causes along with the death of his father Lord Westbury, found plunged down seven floors from his St James's apartment a few weeks later.
Both men were rumoured to have handled 'cursed' pyramid artefucts shortly before their death.
Another fatality was Aubrey Herbert, a half-brother of Lord Carnarvon who bankrolled the Luxor expedition, whose sudden unexpected death in a posh London hospital occurred shortly after a 'therapy' visit by the Queen Mother who left chocolates and other tempting sweetmeats for the patient's recovery.
Then came the RIP of famous British Museum Egyptologist Sir Ernest Wallis 'Budgerigar' Budge, found dead in his Bloomsbury home after drinks with Crowley and 'a lady in ermine' at the nearby Cock-In-Boots pub at Goodge Street.
Other fatalities followed.
A spokesperson for the Royal Mausoleum at Windsor said today there were no plans as yet to exhume the Queen Mother.