Take me out tonight, because I want to see people and I want to see lights.
📍 Hatshepsut Temple. Luxor. Egypt 🇪🇬 #iregipto#egyptpassion #hatshepsut #luxor #temple #light #night #egyptian
Statue of King Menkaure and Queen Khamerernebty II
Statue of a young Ramesses II wearing the blue crown, Khepresh, and holding the Heka sceptre. His son and the heir of the throne, Amon-her-khopesh-ef, is figured next to his leg. Egyptian Museum of Turin, 1930s
Detail of the Third Shrine from the Burial Chamber of the Tomb of TUTANKHAMUN. Carter 238. Egyptian Museum, Cairo ©Hans Ollermann
Statue of Horus making a libation
(bronze, height: 95 cm) 3rd Intermediate Period, 22nd Dynasty, ca. 945-720 BC. Now in the Louvre.
The discovery of the tomb of Akhethotep, overlord of the 5th Dynasty, in 1941
Relief of Ra as a ram-headed god and Khepri, the scarab beetle
The Litanies of Ra became an important part of the decoration of the royal tomb during the Ramesside period. The Litanies of Ra is not a guide through the Netherworld, but describes instead the various forms of the sun god, beginning by listing his seventy-five names. It is composed of the globe of the sun, inside which are carved the sun god in two of his guises: his dawn form Khepri, the scarab beetle, and his night form, the ram-headed Ra.
Tomb of Ramesses V and Ramesses VI (KV9). Valley of the Kings, West Thebes.
Anubis or Anpu was the god of embalming and the dead. Since jackals were often seen in cemeteries, the ancient Egyptians believed that Anubis watched over the dead. Anubis was the god who helped to embalm Osiris after he was killed by Seth.
The Great Hypostyle Hall, Precinct of Amun-Re, Karnak temple complex, 1860s. Photographed by Antonio Beato
Painted wooden cippus of Horus standing on crocodiles 600 B.C.