Category: horus

“Horus” by KateMaxpaint (DeviantArt)

inthemarshes:

Horus and Thoth purifying the Pharaoh in guise of a falcon sitting on the great house (palace). They hold hs vases in their hands. Vignette from a wooden, colorfully painted canopic jar box. No identification tag was provided.

satrawesir:

Heru-wer, a piece for @kemetic-worship this one was really fun to do

~please do not repost or remove caption thanks~

grandegyptianmuseum:

Figure of Horus

Bronze statuette of the god Horus as a falcon, protector of the reigning king. Late Period, ca. 664-332 BC. Now in the Musée de la Vieille Charité, Marseille.

ir-egipto-travel:

Pectoral jewelry from the tomb of Tutankhamun, showing the god Horus as a falcon. It is made of gold, carnelian and glass paste and other semi-precious stones. Discovered in the Tomb of Tutankhamun (KV62). Valley of the Kings, West Thebes. Egyptian Museum, Cairo.
#Mo_sharkawi1 #egyptpassion #retreat #yoga #inspiration #mostafa_sharkawi #tutankhamun #king #horus
https://www.instagram.com/p/BwutN5dBcGEbOv_JBFHR9YLzxO1Dw-iG3lGVrE0/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=iizjnmu450nd

amntenofre:

Horus (falcon-headed) and Seth; on the top, three stars.
Detail from the astronomical ceiling of the “House of Gold Wherein One Rests” (the burial chamber) of the “House of Eternity” of King Sethi I, Valley of the Kings, KV17, West ‘Uaset-Thebes

amntenofre:

mosaic-glass with the falcon-head of the God Horus;
dated to the Ptolemaic Period, 304–30 BCE.
Now in the Cairo Museum

ir-egipto-travel:

A statuette of the goddess Isis and her divine son Horus, powerful symbols of rebirth in ancient Egypt. The item dates back to the Ptolemaic Period (332 – 30 BCE) and is made of Egyptian faience, a manufactured glazed ceramic material. This lovely piece (55.121.5) is on display in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, USA. Photo (edited): Public Domain

Isis was a major goddess in Egypt. She was first mentioned in the Old Kingdom (circa 2686 – 2160 BCE) as one of the main characters of the Osiris myth, where she had conquered death through love; she was the symbol of the mysterious creative power which had produced the earth and all living things. Isis was believed to help the dead enter the afterlife as she had helped Osiris, and she was considered the divine mother of the king, who was associated with Horus. Moreover, her maternal tenderness was invoked in healing spells to benefit ordinary people.

The worship of Isis spread throughout the Greco world with the start of the Ptolemaic Period. As Ptolemaic and the wider Hellenistic culture was absorbed by Rome in the first century BCE, the cult of Isis became part of Roman religion.

Early Christians sometimes worshiped before the statues of Isis suckling the infant Horus, seeing in them another form of the ancient and noble myth by which woman, creating all things, becomes at last the Mother of God. The worship of Isis was ended by the rise of Christianity in the fourth and fifth centuries CE. This gave way to Christian full veneration of Mary, who is also revered in Islam for giving virgin birth to Allah’s Prophet Jesus who, according to the Quran, was conceived by her through the intervention of the divine spirit, archangel Gabriel. #egyptpassion #iregipto #egypt#thegiftsofmindfulness #ashleymariemoderndayalchemist
https://www.instagram.com/p/BwenP8Gh1I5/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=adiy5qrtj6d2

amntenofre:

column capital from the Double Temple of Haroer (Ḥr-wr, Horus the Ancient) and Sobek at Ombos (“Kom Ombo”)

dustyscarabs:

in case it hasn’t been posted before, this is Smite’s depiction of Horus and Set!! really pretty art, but they took a weird direction in designing Set in the likeness of a donkey??