Amanitenmemide was a Nubian king whose throne name was Nebmaatre. His nome is written in Meroitic, while his throne name is written in classical Egyptian hieroglyphs. He is thus far only known from his pyramid in Meroe (Beg. N17). The pyramid occupies an area of 8.6 X 8.6 m and is, therefore, one of the smaller royal pyramids at Meroe. In front of the pyramid there was a decorated chapel. The decoration was copied by the Lepsius expedition. One wall was brought to Berlin, another, now only preserved in six blocks is now in the British Museum in London.
Three skeletons were found in the burial chamber of the pyramid--two of them belonging to women, the third to a man of about 30 years old man, which are, perhaps, the remains of the king himself.
There is little evidence for dating the king. The small size of the pyramid indicates a date after Natakamani under whom the pyramids in general became smaller. It has been suggested that Amanitenmemide belongs to the first century AD.