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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 12:24 pm 

Joined:Sat Feb 26, 2005 12:36 pm
Location: Saqqara... someday...
Only the main ones?

Well, couldn't you recreate the battle between Seth and Osiris?
hint :: play the role of Seth!

Anyhoo, the link posted above,, is a good source.

What is it that you're working on? Perhaps we can help you further! :)


PostPosted: Tue Apr 19, 2005 8:30 am 

Joined:Thu Sep 09, 2004 9:00 am
Location: England
Get out the Wilkinson book from your Library. It is really good. ... 4?v=glance


PostPosted: Mon May 16, 2005 1:48 pm 

Joined:Mon May 09, 2005 1:01 pm
Here is some general info from the internet, some of the relationships are reliable, and some aren't... so goes egyptology :)

Ptah is depicted as a bearded man wearing a skullcap, shrouded much like a mummy,
with his hands emerging from the wrappings in front and holding the Uas (phoenix-headed) scepter,
an Ankh, and a Djed (sign of stability).
His union with lower Egypt was done with Ptah- Tenen or Ta-Tenen. The Triad of Ptah-Sekhmet-Nefertum was considered
to one of the strongest of Khem (Egypt) Many Hymn's where attributed to Ptah and his various forms.
He was the husband and brother of Sekhmet or Sekhet . This was a relationship of love and Magick.
The union producing Nefer-Tem (and later Imhotep).

Sekhmet, Sekhet
A lioness-goddess, worshiped in Memphis as the wife of Ptah; created by Ra from the fire of his eyes as a creature of
vengeance to punish mankind for his sins; She is known to take on many forms. The Great Winged one, The serpent that sits
on her fathers head, With a Lions head and a temptresses lithe body, Lady of Heaven, Great protrectress of the righteous,
bringer of plagues , consort to Set, Great one of healing, Great Lady of Mentu, Great one of Magick. Closely linked with
beloved and benevolent sister Bast. Sekhmet has many attributes that a unknown by most. Her Husband was Ptah. As the triad
their son was . The union producing Nefer-Tem (and later Imhotep).

A god of light, protector of the spirits of the dead passing through the Underworld en route to the afterlife.
Seker was worshiped in Memphis as a form of Ptah or as part of the compound deities Ptah-seker or Ptah-seker-ausar.
Seker was usually depicted as having the head of a hawk, and shrouded as a mummy, similar to Ptah.

Ra was the god of the sun during dynastic Egypt; the name is thought to have meant "creative power",
and as a proper name "Creator", similar to English Christian usage of the term "Creator" to signify the "almighty God."
Very early in Egyptian history Ra was identified with Horus, who as a hawk or falcon-god represented the loftiness of
the skies. Ra is represented either as a hawk-headed man or as a hawk. In order to travel through the waters of Heaven
and the Underworld, Ra was depicted as traveling in a boat.
Ra was father of Shu and Tefnut, grandfather of Nut and Geb, great-grandfather of Osiris, Set, Isis, and Nephthys,
and great-great-grandfather to Horus.
RE - falcon -
(married to Sekhmet)

Shu - Air - wife tephnuit - son of atum-re

Geb and Nuit - parents of osiris, seth, horus elder
Nut(NEPHTHYS) - daughter of shu and tefnut, wife of geb, mother of osiris, seth, isis, nephtys

Horus Elder(Arouris) - Lost Eye to Seth - upper egypt
seth - serpent - kills osirus -
zet - apophis

In earliest times, Set was the patron deity of Lower (Northern) Egypt, and represented the fierce storms of the desert
whom the Lower Egyptians sought to appease. However, when Upper Egypt conquered Lower Egypt and ushered in the First
Dynasty, Set became known as the evil enemy of Horus (Upper Egypt's dynastic god).
Set was the brother of Osiris, Isis, and Nephthys, and husband of the latter; according to some versions of the myths
he is also father of Anubis.
Set is best known for murdering his brother and attempting to kill his nephew Horus; Horus, however, managed to survive
and grew up to avenge his father's death by establishing his rule over all Egypt, castrating Set, and casting him out
into the lonely desert for all time.
In the 19th Dynasty there began a resurgence of respect for Set, and he was seen as a great god once more, the god
who benevolently restrained the forces of the desert and protected Egypt from foreigners.

Seth: Child of Geb and Nut, sibling of Osiris, Isis, and Nephthys. Seth is a complex figure who seems in the main to be
adversarial in nature. The most mythologies have Seth at war with his brother Osiris, a war in which he defeats Osiris but
is in turn defeated by Osiris' heir, Horus. Seth was originally a god of strength, storms, foreign lands and deserts.
He protected desert caravans but also created sandstorms. He was one of the Ennead and he was the husband of Ashtart and
then Nephthys with whom he is the father of Anubis. She is the sister of Isis, with whom she is often depicted. The center
of his cult was in Cynopolis. He was closely associated with the god Ash.

Osiris(Au-Saur) - Re - firtility

Osiris was the first child of Nut and Geb, thus the brother of Set, Nephthys, and Isis, who was also his wife.
By Isis he fathered Horus, and according to some stories, Nephthys assumed the form of Isis, seduced him thus,
and from their union was born Anubis. The battle with Set (the Lower Self or ruler of lower Egypt) and
Osiris (the Higher Self or upper Egypt).

Au Set - Isis
Sothis - Isis

us zit - cobra goddess - lower egept

NEITH(goddess) - Neith was an ancient creator-goddess, who had her main cult centre at Sais in the Delta region of Egypt.
She was depicted by an ancient symbol of a shield and crossed arrows. Funerary stele and other items have been found at
Abydos showing this symbol dating to the 1st dynasty (3100-2890 BC). These symbols were associated with Neith`s warlike
aspects. She was identified with the Greek goddess, Athena.
Neith is usually shown wearing the red crown of Lower Egypt. She became part of a triad with her consort, the god Seth,
and their son, the crocodile-god, Sobek by the Old Kingdom (2686-2181 BC). Her role as a mother goddess also led to her
being known as "Great Cow" ( as well as the goddesses Hathor and Nut).

MAAT - scale - Wife of Thoth
thoth - ibis - self-created - word of re
Known as a god of wisdom, One of Great Words, The Scribe of the Gods. Thoth was one of the self-created gods before time
was. His consort was Maat. He often appear as a man with a Ibis Head or just a Ibis. He is depicted in the "Weighing of
the Heart" scenes writing. The Egyptian sign of a heart was a Ibis. Was Know to reside at Khemennu (Hermopolis). it was
said that from Thoth were produced eight children, of which was among others was Amen, "the hidden one", who was worshiped
in Thebes as the Lord of the Universe. The name "Thoth" is the Greek corruption of the original Egyptian Tahuti. He carried
a pen and scrolls upon which he recorded all things. He was shown as attendant in almost all major scenes involving the
gods, but especially at the judgement of the deceased. At times depicted as a messenger of the gods, and was thus equated
by the Greeks with Hermes. Was most often depicted with his ape
Thoth served in Osirian myths as the vizier (chief advisor and minister) of Osiris. He, like Khons, is a god of the moon,
and is also the god of time, magic, and writing. He was considered the inventor of the hieroglyphs.

Egyptian moon god. Over time, he developed as a god of wisdom, and came to be associated with magic, music, medicine,
astronomy, geometry, surveying, drawing and writing. Thoth was generally depicted in human form with the head of an ibis,
wearing a crown consisting of a crescent moon topped by a moon disk. He could also be depicted wholly as an ibis or a
baboon. Both the ibis and the baboon were sacred to him. His principal sanctuary was at Hermopolis (Khmunu) in the Nile
delta region.

Thoth served as an arbiter among the gods. In the Osirian legend, he protected Isis during her pregnancy and healed her
son Horus when Seth tore out his left eye. Thoth was later identified with the Greek god Hermes in the form of Hermes
Trismegistos ("Hermes the thrice great"), in which form he remained popular in medieval magic and alchemy. Thoth was also
a god of the underworld, where he served as a clerk who recorded the judgments on the souls of the dead. Alternatively,
it was Thoth himself who weighed the hearts of the dead against the feather of Truth in the Hall of the Two Truths.

Seshet (Human) Goddess of scribes, of writing, of history (and thus the orderly flow of time), and the special Patroness
of libraries and archives. She is regarded as the foundress of temples and halls of worship, and She retains a considerable
aura of magickal patronage, in that writing was a secret system of knowledge known only to an elite few. She is the
consort of Thoth. was depicted as a human with a star or rosette above her head, wearing a leopard -skin robe. It is
Seshet who determines the length of a Pharoahs life on earth.

Sobek - mother neith - crocodile

Horus the younger(Heru) - Hawk - son of isis - kills seth
Hapi - Nile - Son of Horus
tuamautef - son of horus
QeBHSENNUF - Son of horus

Mestha is shown as a mummified man with a beard
Hapi is Babboon headed man
Taumautef is shown as a jackal headed man
Qubhsennuf is shown as a falcon headed man.

Amset (mestha): Amset was a member of the quartet "The Four Sons of Horus" who protected all the entrails stored in
canopy jars after the dead had been mummified. His brothers were: Hapy, Duamentef and Qebehsennuf and the liver was
guarded by Amsit.

Hapi: He was one of the sons of Horus depicted in funerary literature as protecting the throne of Osiris in the
Underworld. Hapi is depicted as a baboon-human on funerary furniture and especially the canopic jars that held the
organs of the deceased (Hapi's jar held the lungs).

Tuamautef(anubis2)(adopted osiris) - Protector of the East and the heart and lungs of the dead He was protected by Selket
Ap-uat: Wepwawet ("opener of the ways") The son of Isis is a Jackal -God of death worshipped especially in Asyut

(Kabexnuf, Qebsneuef)
One of the Four Sons of Horus, Qebhsenuef was represented as a mummified man with the head of a Hawk.
He was the protector of the intestines of the deceased, and was protected by the goddess Selket.

Hapy: (two-headed)) God of the Nile. As such, He is a fertility figure and is often portrayed androgynously.
He dwelled in a cave near the first cataract where he was fed by crocodiles and frogs who wanted to assure themselves
that the river Nile wouldn't run dry. He was depicted as a big fat man covered with (blue, black or green) mud from
the river, offering fruits and flowers and carrying the symbols of the two Kingdoms: the Lotus and Papyrus.

Nekhbet(nekhebet) - vulture goddess - upper egypt

Anubis (Inupu): Protector and Patron of mortuaries, and overseer of the judgement of the dead in the Hall of the Two
Truths; He is also the guide and presiding spirit of the embalming process in particular and the journey of departed souls
to their final destiny in general. Depicted as a jackal or a man with a jackal's head, he was originally a god from Abydos
in Upper Egypt. His hieroglyphic name more closely translates as Anpu, is the Ancient Egyptian God of death and dying, and
sometimes God of the Underworld. His mother is Hesat In Egyptian mythology, or Bastet with an unknown father, or Nephthys,
and his father is variously said to be Set, Ra or Osiris. His daughter is Qeb-hwt, also known as Kebechet. (Nekhebet)

The crocodile-god, worshipped at the city of Arsinoe, called Crocodilopolis by the Greeks. Sobek was worshipped to appease
him and his animals. According to some evidence, Sobek was considered a fourfold deity who represented the four elemental
gods (Ra of fire, Shu of air, Geb of earth, and Osiris of water). In the Book of the Dead, Sobek assists in the birth of
Horus; he fetches Isis and Nephthys to protect the deceased; and he aids in the destruction of Set.

Sebek: Son of Neith, Consort of Hathor, father of Khonsu. He represents the power and strength of the Pharoahs,
and is a Patron of all reptilian forms. He is occasionally conflated with Seth, and in rare instances is regarded as the
Source and personification of Evil. His cult was centered in Kom Ombo, Thebes and El Faiyûm.

Hathor - Cow - unknown
Petesuchos: A minoe Egyptian Crocodile God.

Nehebukau (he who harnesses the souls): A minor God of healing, specifically a protector against snakebite and
scorpion sting. He was the Snake-God who guarded the entrance to Duat.
selkis - scopiorn goddess
Hedetet: She was a Scorpion -Goddess. She is mentioned in the Book of the Dead.

Originally believed to be a Syrian deity, Qetesh was a goddess of love and beauty. Qetesh was depicted as a beautiful
nude woman, standing or riding upon a lion, holding flowers, a mirror, or serpents. She is generally shown full-face
(unusual in Egyptian artistic convention). She was also considered the consort of the god Min, the god of virility.

The goddess of Elephantine, and the consort of Khnum. Together with their companion Anuket, dispenser of cool water.
Represented with human head, the crown of Upper Egypt, and the horns of gazelles.

Harachte - (Heru-sa-Aset, Hrw, Hr, and Hor-Hekenu) "Horus of the horizon": He is the falcon-headed god of ancient
Egyptian mythology. He was the god of the rising sun, a manifestation of both Horus and, later, Ra. He was married to Ausaas.

Harpakhrad - (Heru-Pa-Khret) (Horus the child): He was also seen as a baby at the breast or as a naked infant sitting in
the lap of his mother Isis. In Mendes, the capital of nome 16 of Lower Egypt, he was the son of the town protector
Banebdjedet and the local fish goddess Hat-Mehit.

Hathor: Daughter of Ra, and Goddess of love and sexuality, music and dance. She was considered the mother of all the Pharoahs, and Royal princesses automatically were Her priestesses by birth. She was the wife of the sacred bull "Buchis". She was said to have seven different forms. Her cult was centered in Dendera and was led by priests who were also dancers, singers or other artists, for she was a Goddess of art as well. Her priests were also oracles and midwives. She was the mother of Ihy and Horus, Ihy was a son of Hathor, worshipped in Dendera. He was a God of dance and music.

Heget (also Heqet, Heka, Heka): Is the Egyptian Goddess of Death and childbirth, she is variously depicted as a frog, a woman with a frog's head, or a frog on the end of a phallus. She was a daughter of Ra and wife and/or mother of Chnum, and is associated with Isis.
Hesat (Cow) Goddess of pregnancy and Source of nursing milk (the "beer of Hesat"). The mother of Anubis.
Ihy: He is a son of Hathor, worshipped in Dendera. He was a God of dance and music.

Imhotep: He was the God of Medicine. He is the first child of God Ptah and Goddess Nut. Imhotep is credited with
bringing the knowledge of healing and medicine to mankind. He was seen as a man dressed in a simple way sitting with his
studying material.
imhotep - son of ptah - vizier of zoser - thoth-like

Ipet: She was a Hippopotamus -Goddess of childbirth. She was married to Ammon.
Khenty-Imentiu: A lesser war God, associated with Osiris in His battles, also seen as pilot of the Solar Boat. His principal sanctuary was at the necropolis in Memphis. Khenty- Imentiu was also known as Anubis "chief of the westerners".

Kheper - (Khepri): An Aspect of Ra, the divinity responsible foir maintaining the sun's course across the sky. He was
generally depicted as a scarab beetle. (the name Khepri means scarab).

Khepri was a solar deity who pushed the sun across the sky every day, as well as carrying it safely through the underworld
every night. Khepri was variously represented as a scarab, a man with the face of a scarab and a man whose head was
surmounted by a scarab.

Khnum: Craftsman and especially potter among the Gods. He created life upon His potter's wheel at the command of the
Primal deities. He came from the island of Elefantine at Aswan where he guarded the first cataract. His consorts were
Atet and Satet, who composed the "triad of Elefantine".

Min: The male divinity most closely concerned with sexuality and male virility. A son of Isis, He represents the vigour
of each successive Pharoah. He was also protector for people travelling in the desert. He is also a Patron of mines as
well. He was depicted with an erected phallus and his arm lifted to a flail. Sometimes he wore two long plumes or the
red royal crown of Lower Egypt.

Montu: Montu was the Falcon-headed God of war. originating in Upper Egypt, and associated with Ra. His consorts
were Tjenenet, Iunyt and Rettawy ( or Raettawy). Rettawy is the female counterpart of Re, and is depicted like Hathor
as a cow with a sun disk surmounting her head. He was called the "Lord of Thebes". His chief seat of worship was
in Hermonthis. Hermonthis was the capital of the Theban nome.

Montu was portrayed as a falcon-headed man wearing a headdress consisting of the sun-disc encircled by the uraeus topped
by two plumes. In his hands he would hold various weaponry, including the schimtar, bows and arrows, and knives.

Mut: Tutelary Goddess of Thebes and a parallel to Sakhmet. At times considered the consort of Amon-Ra and mother of
Khonsu. Her name meant "mother". She came to represent the Eye of Ra, the ferocious goddess of retribution and daughter
of the sun god Ra. She was depicted as wearing the double crown on her head with a hair ornament like a lying golden
vulture and sometimes she had a vulture's head.

Ankhet: She came from the city of Aswan where she protected the first cataract against southerners. She was the daughter
and consort to Khnum and formed the "triad of Elefantine" with her sister Satet. She was protector of fresh water and
annually replenished the Nile by the in-flowing water from the south.

Ankt (sometimes called Anouke) She was a goddess of war. This war goddess was shown usually as wearing a curved and
feathered crown and carrying a spear. As Anouke, she was shown as carrying a bow and arrows. She was later identified
with Neith.

He was supposed to have opened the ways for the armies of the Pharaohs as well as the spirits of the dead. He is depicted
on the shed, a standard that led armies to battle. Ap-uat originated in Upper Egypt, but symbolizes the unity of Upper
and Lower Egypt.

Ash: He was the Hawk-God of the Sahara Desert. He was protector of the western desert and all oases and sometimes
called "Lord of Libya". He was the very first god ever to be depicted with a human body and an animal's head.

Aten: Aten is a sun god and represented by the sun's disk. His worship was instituted as the basis for the mostly
monotheistic religion of Amenhopet IV. His wife was Nebhethotep, a rare deity who like him symbolised the setting sun.

Banebdjedet: Consort of Hatmehet, He is a fairly obscure Deity whose best-known tale involves His (unsuccessful) mediation
between Horus and Seth. Banebdjetet (Ba Neb Tetet, Banebdedet, Baneb Djedet) is the Ram-God, husband of Hatmehit and
father of Har-pa-khered. When Horus and Set battled for the throne of Egypt, he recommended that the gods consult
Neith , who advised that the throne be given to Horus.

Buto: She was a cobra-goddess of the marshes, worshipped especially in the city of Buto in the north-west of the Delta
She was also a patron of the oracle in the city of the same name. She was associated with Nekhbet as a patron deity of
the pharaohs. As a serpent she is commonly twined round a papyrus stem, which latter spells her name; and generally
she wears the crown of Lower Egypt.

Chenti-cheti: He was a Crocodile-God, though he later became a Falcon-God. Little seems to be known about him.

Geb: An Earth-God, normally depicted in a green hue, He is a Lord of vegetation and the vitality of the soil. He is also
a patron of herbalism, and is considered a healer. Son of Su and Tefnut, brother and consort of Nut, father of Osiris,
Isis, Seth, and Nephthys. He came from Heliopolis in Lower Egypt.

Wadj, the third king of the1st Egyptian Dynasty. His stela is displayed at the Louvre in Paris. It is made of
limestone carved by the sculptor Serekh.

The stela was discovered near the ancient city of Abydos where Wadj's mortuary complex is located.

The only other place that Egyptologists found a reference to him was in an inscription near the city of Edfu, to the
south of Egypt.

His wife was Queen Mereneith, who acted as mentor and advisor for his successor, King Den.

Den (Udimu)
Den was the fourth king during the 1st Dynasty. Because the king came to power in Egypt as an infant, Queen Merenith
was appointed as his political advisor, which essentially meant that she ruled Egypt until he was capable of doing
so himself.

Den ruled Egypt for almost fifty years after Wadj. He was an energetic and athletic person, and was artistic as well.

He figures in the Ebers papyrus as well as the Berlin medical Papyrus. Den was militarily actibe in the Sinai, which
was justified by his interest in protecting the mineral resources of the peninsula.

His mortuary complex was built in the ancient city of Abydos, but his body was buried at Saqqara.

Anedjib was the fifth king during the 1st dynasty. He kept Memphis as his capitol city throughout his 14 years of rule.
Anedjib's crown carried the symbols of both Upper and Lower Egypt, a representation of the unification of the country
under his power.
Historians, however, doubt that Anedjib really controlled the north, due to the fact that the
northern Nomes rebelled against him constantly throughout his reign.

His wife, Queen Betrest, was the mother of King Semerkhet, who was his successor. The queen provided Anedjib
with legitimacy and power since she was a descendant from the Memphite royal line.

Semerkhet was the sixth king of the 1st Dynasty. He was the son of King Adjib and Queen Betrest, and for unknown
reasons, only ruled for eight years.
Egyptologists discovered very little, save for a black stela with Semerkhet's name carved on it.

Aha, probably the son of Narmer and his queen Nithotep, is thought to be the first king of the 1st Dynasty. A tomb at
Abydos is attributed to him. It is the largest in the northwestern part of the cemetery, and another tomb close by
contained labels with the name Berner-Ib, or "Sweetheart," possibly his queen.

Merytneith, or Merneith
Around this time MerytNeith, or Merneith, meaning "Beloved of Neith," seems to have taken the throne, either to rule
alone after Djer, or perhaps after his successor Djet, as regent for her son Den, if she was Djet’s wife. On a clay seal
impression the names of the early kings from Narmer to Den are inscribed, and MerytNeith is given the title of
"King’s Mother." At this time the Queens, or more properly, Great wives, since there is no word for "queen" in the
Egyptian language, bore the titles "She who unites the Two Lands" and "She who sees Horus and Set." The inclusion of
the name Neith, or Nit, goddess of Sais in the Delta, would seem to indicate that MerytNeith at least had strong northern
connections. A later necropolis seal belonging to Qaa, last king of the first dynasty, omitted MerNeith’s name from the
list of kings.

MerytNeith was buried at Abydos and the building associated her reign at Saqqara, with 41 subsidiary or servant
graves, indicates the pomp and solemnity generally accorded to the King.

Mestha is shown as a mummified man with a beard
Hapi is Babboon headed man
Taumautef is shown as a jackal headed man
Qubhsennuf is shown as a falcon headed man.

Mestha- Protector of the South and the stomach and large intestines of the deceased. He was protected by the goddess Isis
Hapi- protector of the North and the small viscerae of the dead. Protected by Nephthys.
Tuamautef- Protector of the East and the heart and lungs of the dead He was protected by Selket
Qubhsennuf- Protector of the west and the liver and gall bladder of the dead. Protected by the goddess Neith

Ta-Bitjet was a scorpion goddess referred to as the wife of Horus


PostPosted: Thu May 19, 2005 8:26 pm 

Joined:Mon May 09, 2005 1:01 pm
(Ba Neb Tetet, Banebdedet, Baneb Djedet, Banaded)
Egyptian ram god. Consort of the fish goddess Hatmehyt and father of Harpokrates. Depicted in anthropomorphic form with the head of a ram.
Egyptian guardian deity. Depicted as a falcon or with a falcon's head, often standing on a crescent-shaped boat.
Egyptian god in the form of a crouching falcon. Worshipped at Behdet (Edfu), he later was identified as a local form of the god Horus.
Egyptian bird-like sun god. Linked with Atum, the better known sun god of Heliopolis. Said to have been self-created from the primeval ocean.
Egyptian holy bull of Hermonthis, the living image of the god Month. He had a white body and a black head.

Egyptian moon god, son of Amun and Mut. He is usually depicted as a young man in the posture of a mummy.

Egyptian falcon-god of law and order, identified with Horus.

"Horus the saviour of his father". Egyptian: special form of Horus.

Egyptian scorpion-goddess.

Egyptian goddess of creation, birth and the germination of corn. She was depicted as a frog.

Egyptian falcon-god.

Egyptian goddess of fate.

Egyptian baboon-god.

Egyptian hippopotamus goddess.

Egyptian falcon-god.

Originally a Syrian goddess, Qetesh came to be worshipped in Egypt as a goddess of love. She was considered to be one of the forms of Hathor.

Heqet: Frog-goddess of Antinoopolis where she was associated with Khnum

Amon (Amen, Amun): the great god of Thebes of uncertain origin; represented as a man, the sun, and sometimes as ithyphallic; identified with Re as Amen-Re; his sacred animals were the ram and goose.

Arsaphes (Herishef): ram-headed god from, Heracleopolis

Onuris (Anhur): God of This in Upper Egypt; the divine huntsman; represented as a man.

Renenutet (Ernutet, Thermuthis): Goddess of harvest and fertility; represented as a snake or a snake-headed woman.

Sarapis: a god introduced into Egypt in the Ptolemaic Perod having the characteristics of Egyptian (Osiris) and Greek (Zeus) gods; represented as a bearded man wearing the modius head-dress; the Egyptian writing of the (i.e. Osiris-Apis) may not signify the true origin of this god.

Satis (Satet): A goddess of the Island of Siheil in the Cataract-region; represented as a woman wearing the white crown with antelope horns; the daughter of Khnum and Anukis.

Sokaris (Sokar, Seker): A falcon-headed god of the necropolis; cult-center in Memphis.

Thoeris (Taurt, Taweret): The hippopotamus-goddess; a beneficent deity, the patron of woman in child-birth.

Unnefer (Wenen-nefer, Onnophris): A name meaning 'he who is continually happy', given to Osiris after his resurrection.

Wepwawet (Upuaut): The jackal-god of Asyut in Middle Egypt; a god of the necropolis and an avenger of Osiris.

Mut (Mutt): The divine wife of Amun; originally a vulture-goddess, later represented usually as a woman.

Neheb-kau: A serpent deity of the underworld, sometimes represented with a man's body and holding the eye of Horus.

Satis (Satet): represented as a woman wearing the white crown with antelope horns; the daughter of Khnum and Anukis.

Sopdu: The ancient falcon-god; a warrior-god, protector of the eastern frontier.

Sothis (Sepdet): The dog-star Sirius (see the constellation Canis), defined as a goddess; shown as a woman with a star on her head.

Onuris -shu

Horemhotep1, scribe redacter, learned one, master of secrets in the sacred chamber of Tjenenet, prophet, scribe of sacred words, scribe of the sacred book of Banebdjed, overseer of the lake of pharaoh2, son of Kha-hapi, probably identical to Kha-hapi Lord of Letopolis3 by Herankh4, father of Kha-hapi5 chronology and career unknown.

Apis- Hap, Hep, Epi

Ernutet (Greek: Termouthis) was from the Faiyum province in northern Upper Egypt and was very important as the patroness of the harvest. She was called "Lady of the fertile land and granaries" as she was watching over production and storing of grain. She also looked after good fertility among humans and animals and was the goddess of linen and good fortune. She also protected children and gave them nourishment and their destiny. Upon her head was a cobra and she had a daughter: Nepri, who was the goddess of grain.


PostPosted: Fri May 20, 2005 1:06 pm 

Joined:Mon May 09, 2005 1:01 pm
Posts:71 ... _goddesses


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