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onepac7
onepac7 • 1 year ago

Egyptian Atef Crown and it's similarities to the pineal/pituitary/thalamus glands within the human brain. Posted on Facebook by Jeff Andrews (www.facebook.com/...). Url of photo + lots, lots more information: www.facebook.com/...

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Statuette of Osiris with the name of Padihorpere. Late Period Dynasty: Dynasty 25–26 , ca. 712–525 B.C. Egypt. Bronze or copper alloy

Plaque in purplish-brown re-fired faience with representation in low relief of Yeweput as an infant king wearing the triple atef crown and emerging from a lotus flower: Ancient Egyptian, 23rd Dynasty

Menphis - Egypte - 500 before JC - Troop of funerary servant figures Shabtis in the name of Neferibreheb Louvre-Lens

This painter's palette was carved from a single piece of ivory and tinted with red and black stain. Six oval wells contain cakes of pigments including blue, green, brown(?), yellow, red, and black. The oval cartouche at one end encircles the throne name of Amenhotep III, Nebmaatre, and the epithet "beloved of Re."

Name panel from inner wall of Senwosret I pyramid complex

Pharoah Hatshepsut, (rather than Queen Hatshepsut)for she is wearing the white crown of Upper Egypt Early Dynasty 18; joint reign of Hatshepsut and Thutmose III (1479�1458 B.C.)

The Scold's Bridle, a British invention, possibly originating in Scotland, used between the 16th and 19th Century. It was a device used to control, humiliate and punish gossiping, troublesome women by effectively gagging them. Scold comes from the 'common scold': a public nuisance, more often than not women, who habitually gossiped and quarrelled with their neighbours, while the name bridle describes the part that fitted into the mouth.

heracliteanfire: Painter’s Palette Inscribed with the Name of Amenhotep III, ca. 1390–1353 B.C. (via The Metropolitan Museum of Art)