This contribution analyses the different punishments applied to conspirators in the Turin Judicial Papyrus, and investigates possible correlations between the crimes committed and the punishments applied. In view of some largely inconclusive results, particular attention is drawn to the distinction between execution and suicide and the contexts in which either of these may have been appropriate. Alongside death sentences, mutilation and verbal reprimands are also included in the study. Finally, the practice of renaming criminals is reviewed in light of the acts committed by the individuals concerned, and the possibility of punishment spanning both practical and theological spheres is considered.