Although I failed to capture the info card, we know this much:
Granodiorite, New Kingdom XVIII, reign of Amunhotep III,ca. 1390-1352 BCE
Photo ©Joan Ann Lansberry, 2010

We know this, for there are many such statues, of which this one is a fragment of the whole. The Metropolitan Museum has several, each of them seated on a throne, and the Brooklyn museum has a partial Sekhmet:

Sekhmet at the Metropolitan

Sekhmet at the Brooklyn

(from Hathor Rising, by Alison Roberts, page 13)
"It is thought that the black granite statues of Sekhmet, now scattered in museums throughout the world, once formed a huge monumental litany in stone. Jean Yoyotte has estimated that over seven hundred of them must have once stood in the now ruined funerary temple of Amenhotep III, on the west bank at Thebes, each dedicated to a particular day of the year. Alternately seated and standing, each lioness figure is crowned with a solar disk and fiery cobra snake, and holds either an Ankh-sign of life, or a papyrus sceptre, to symbolize the life-giving greenness of her propitiated state."

The Fifth Dynasty pharaoh Niuserre is suckled by Sekhmet, thereby insuring his immortality, (from his pyramid temple), image via The Pyramids, by Miroslave Verner