The first and third mask is either a Goddess or Royalty during the reign of King Ahmose and Queen Ahmose-Nefertary, 1550 -1525 BC, that's what the British Museum says. But I think look at the curves like horns on either side of the head, and the Gold sun disc shape and the wings. Her name has been scratched off and she may in fact be older than thought. She looks like Nefertiti mother of Ankhesenamun wife of Tutankhamun but she is two hundred years older. (King Tut is the second mask - it's actually Tut-ankh-Amun meaning 'the living image of Amun' Amun being the God of the air in the patheon of Hermopolis, the Ogdoad.)
The unknown lady with no name may be closest to Hathor, who is usually represented in a stylised form as having the horns of a cow and the Moon/Sun on her head: "...the daughter of Ra. She was depicted as a woman with the ears of a cow, the horns of the cow, or the horns of a cow with the sun disc between, representing the sun as the Ka, both the body and soul. She was both good and bad, again identifying with the soul and body. In her vengeful state she was associated with the lioness Sekhmet and in this form was known as one of the 'eyes of Ra' (because of the association between the mane of the lion and the sun, ... She restored the eye of Horus [son of Osiris and Isis]. Later, at Edfu, they married, and she became Hathor 'of the house of Horus'. As the divine mother she was regarded as mother of the Pharaoh but was primarily the mother-goddess associated with pleasure, joy, sexuality and music. In Theban tombs she is depicted as the 'lady of the west', keeping safe the setting sun until the morning. The dead thus yearned to be in the arms of Hathor, protected and sheltered in the afterlife." Maurice Cotterell, page 56-7, The Tutankhamun Prophecies (1999).