A replica statue of the scribe Amenemhat produced for the UPenn Museum sits less than half as tall as the 14+" high original. Its hieroglyphs and form are quite faithful to the original (with a little crude glyph enhancement). The Coxe Expedition's 1911 publication of Vol. VIIfn1 includes complete transcription and translation of the texts on the scribe's body and Vol. VIIIfn2 illustrates with plates of the statue. The texts are transcribed verbatim below in left-to-right orientation, mirrored from the right-to-left on the original statue.
"Amenemhat... is seated on the ground with his left leg upright and his right leg folded under it. He is naked to the waist, but over his knees is spread a kilt on which is carved an inscription containing his name and title and a prayer to Horus of Buhen. Written in five vertical lines the inscription is as follows:" [oriented for Amenemhat to read]
An offering which the king gives! Horus, lord of Buhen,
great god, similitude of Re, may he grant
splendour, strength and triumph [against] the foes,
a following of those who belong to (the goddess) Maat (?) for the ka
of the valiant foreman of the king, Amenemhat.
"On the edge of the kilt, passing along the thighs and behind the back, is a single line of inscription:"
An offering which the king gives! Amon, may he grant a sweet wind of the north, a drinking of the water upon the eddy of the stream
for the ka of the watchful foreman of the god's wife the [.....]* Amenemhat.
"* the sign before "Amenemhat" must be a title, unless it is a determinative of Hm :t - Hmw t "artizans" (?). But the reading Hm t nTr "god's wife" is more likely because of xrp qn n stn below, and xrp rsi-DADA n sA t stn in his stela (see below, p. 112)."
"There is a third inscription on the top of the stone base:" [beside his left foot]
An offering which the king gives! A thousand of everything good and pure, funeral offerings of bread and beer
[between his knee and foot on the front base:]
for the ka of the royal acquaintance, the scribe, Amenemhat.
"And finally his name is written again on the upper part of the right arm:"
The scribe Amenemhat.