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    An unusual ivory Archer's Ring in the form of a Falcon probably Mughal, 18th Century formed by a three dimensional bird with ruby-set eyes and folded wings 4.5 cm. long

    The Ancient Egyptians regarded Thoth as One, self-begotten, and self-produced He was the master of both physical and divine law, the God of Wisdom. He made the calculations for the heavens stars and Earth he directed the motions of the heavenly bodies. Without his words, the Egyptians believed, the gods would not exist. He was depicted with the head of an Ibis he was the God of Wisdom magic writing science & arbitration. He was considered as th

    Amulet 18th Dynasty 1390BC-1352BC (circa) Bronze menat-counterpoise amulet: this fine openwork amulet with details incised on both faces depicts the goddess Hathor in three separate manifastations.At the top she is in human form wearing a Crown composed of upreared cobras.On one face the throne name of King Amenhotep III(Nebmaatre) is written in a cartouche just below her wig.

    An Egyptian Bronze Bastet, Third Intermediate Period, 1069-702 BC

    An Egyptian Diorite Head of the Goddess Sekhmet, Thebes, 18th Dynasty, reign of Amenhotep III, 1390-1353 B.C.

    Isis Treasure Box

    Golden Vulture pendant from tomb of King Tut. The Vulture represented Upper Egypt and was also the symbol of the the goddess, Mut - one of the great Mother Goddesses of Ancient Egypt - she was particularly associated with the Pharaohs. The Vulture is holding Shen symbols in its talons. The Shen represents, among other concepts, the idea of Eternity. --ds

    Gold amulet in shape of vulture from tomb of Tutankhamun: Amulet in the shape of the vulture. As this figure is very frequent it seems to appear as a symbol of the Upper egyptian goddess Nekhbet so maybe she is represented here but the vulture was also sacred to the mother goddess Mut and it might be she who is depicted. | Located in: Egyptian Museum, Cairo.

    Egyptian Necklace counterpoise with aegis, of Sakhmet Period: New Kingdom, Ramesside Dynasty: Dynasty 19–20 Date: ca. 1295–1070 B.C

    Wedjet eye, amulet represents a human eye with its brow, the two lines below the eye are often identified as the markings of a falcon. It represents the eye that the god Seth tore from Horus during a battle. Thoth healed the injured eye, returning it to Horus. The amulets were used as a source of protection, strength and perfection. Horus was regarded as a savior deity in Egypt. His mother, Isis, gave birth to him after her brother, Seth, killed her husband/brother Osiris.

    Khonsu, The Lunar God - Ancient Egyptian god whose main role was associated with the moon. His name means "traveller" and this may relate to the nightly travel of the moon across the sky.

    An image of the god Heh, the ancient Egyptian god of infinity.

    Shu, the ancient Egyptian god of the air and sunlight, with Ramses III.

    Ptah, the ancient Egyptian god of craftsmen and creation, as depicted in the tomb of Nefertari.

    Egyptian mother god Hathor (left), was the goddess of love in ancient Egypt. She was worshipped ca.2700 BCE–ca.400 CE in Upper Egypt, as well as in Thebes and Giza. She had both male and female priests

    The God Nefertum depicted in the Dynasty 18 tomb of the Pharaoh Horemheb. The son of Ptah and Sekhmet, he is the god of Fragrance and perfumes, as such, he is depicted with a lotus blossom on his head.

    Eye of Horus finger ring. Egyptian, 1539–1075 B.C.

    Egyptian limestone relief depicting the god Thoth in baboon form holding a wedjat-eye (eye of Horus, symbol of well-being) and neb-basket (symbol of divinity). British Museum

    Bronze cobra as Goddess Tefnut, Period: Egypt, 2nd Intermediate Period, Dynasty 17, Intef VII/Sekhemreheruhermaat Dating: 1640 BC–1600 BC Origin: Egypt, Upper Egypt, Thebes Material: Bronze

    Egyptian Stone bust of the Goddess Maat Culture : Egyptian Period : New Kingdom, XIX Dynasty, circa 1280 B.C. Material : Black serpentine

    Estatua de Set I como portaestandarte. R.Nuevo, XIX Din. El Cairo, Museo Egipcio.

    The four sons of Horus, tomb of Ay, western Valley of the Kings, Thebes. This unique representation depicts the sons of the God Horus (son of Great Goddess Isis) as seated mummiform figures wearing the White Crown of Upper Egypt (at left, on the southern side) and the Red Crown of Lower Egypt (at right, on the northern side). 18th Dynasty.

    El Mito Gnóstico de Osiris Seth y Horus

    The Egyptian Creation Myth

    A section of the Egyptian Book of the Dead written on papyrus showing the "Weighing of the Heart" in the Duat using the feather of Maat as the measure in balance.