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*This Falcon was named ''horus'' *Horus had many different forms He was the brother of Osiris Set and Nephthys

this is an example of the iconography of the Horus Falcon. this specific design was created by TigerHouseArt. it was titled Ancient Egyptian Falcon Art.

Figurilla de una sirvienta en madera. Altura, 38 cm. Procedente de la tumba de Gua, en Deir Bersha. Museo Británico. La mayoría de las figurillas que se colocaron en tumbas ricas del Imperio Medio muestra la producción de ofrendas de alimento para el dueño. Esto debía asegurar que las ofertas continuaran para toda la eternidad. Las figurillas incluyeron la preparación de campos para cosechas, los graneros, fabricación de pan y carnicería. Esta figurilla muestra la última etapa de este…

Model of a female servant From the tomb of Gua, Deir el-Bersha, Egypt Dynasty, BC Carrying an offering of bread and meat

According to the inscriptions that the statue bears, Priestess Takushet was the daughter of Akanuasa II, the Great Chief of the Libyan, Ma Tribe, during the Service of Nesi (Pharaoh) Piankhi, 25th Dynasty, Neo New Kingdom (750 BCE). Her name means “the Kushite” and possibly refers to the Ma tribe's blood relation to Kush or marriage to a Kushite. Her office was of Priestess “Waab” (Pure-Chaste Priestess), which according to the religious hierarchy was the lowest priestly title.

Copper alloy hollow cast statue of the princess-priestess Takushit.gr: "Lacking its base into which it was set by means of two attachments, which are rectangular in cross-section,.

* Narmer THE FIRST PHARAOH _   Narmer or Menes _ -5300 TO 2686 BC_  was an ancient Egyptian Pharaoh of the Early Dynastic Period (c. 31st century BC). He is thought to be the successor to the Protodynastic pharaohs SCORPION and/or KA, and he is considered by some to be the unifier of Egypt and founder of the First Dynasty, and therefore THE FIRST PHARAOH of unified Egypt. *

The early pharoahs of Ancient Egypt

PHARAOH Narmer or Menes of the Early Dynastic Period c. century BC, thought to be the successor to the Protodynastic pharaoh SCORPION or KA, possibly the unifier of Egypt and founder of the First Dynasty.

Figure of Ramesses II from a votive statue-  Dynasty  19-limestone and paint.  Metropolitan Museum

Figure of Ramesses II (c. 1303 BC – July or August 1213 BC) from a votive statue- Dynasty limestone and paint.

Statue of an Offering Bearer Period:  Middle Kingdom, 12th Dynasty,  early reign of Amenemhat I Date: ca 1981-1975 BC

All Different Colors Statue of an Offering Bearer, Middle Kingdom, Dyn early reign of Amenemhat I, ca BC

AMENHOTEP II was the son of Merytre-Hatshepsut & husband of Tiaa.  He was the 7th pharaoh of the 18th Dynasty.  Amenhotep II was much less warlike than his predecessor but managed to hold together his predecessor's territorial gains.  He was not the intended heir, but when the intended heir died, he was named high priest over Lower Egypt & put in charge of the dockyard in Memphis.  He also claimed awesome physical strength in rowing & shooting.  Amenhotep II ascended the throne at age 18.

Amenhotep II About two years before his death, Thutmose III appointed his son, Amenhotep II (ruled c. bc), as coregent.

Red granite statue of King Sekhemrawadjkhau Sebekemsaf, from Karnak; Seventeenth Dynasty, Egyptian.

Second Intermediate Period; Red granite statue of King Sekhemrawadjkhau Sebekemsaf, from Karnak;

Kohl pot in the form of a Nubian porter  New Kingdom (1550-1069 BC)  Limestone and calcite (Egyptian "alabaster")  H. 15 cm  Recorded in 1852 inventory  | Louvre Museum | Paris

Kohl pot in the form of a Nubian porter New Kingdom BC) Limestone and calcite (Egyptian alabaster) H. 15 cm Recorded in 1852 inventory

Solar boat museum, Giza, Egypt

Solar boat museum, Giza, Egypt A special structure was built to house this large boat that took 12 years to reconstruct from the preserved pieces.

Cleopatra’s bangle…    from ancient Egypt. High Priestess #priestess  #sorcerysoap

Gold Bracelet from the time of Cleopatra in the shape of two serpents spiraling as a symbol of protection and regeneration. Photograph by Kenneth Garrett. (Would be cool for my snake tat)

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