Horus interceded on behalf of the King to the Gods and as a living God, it is Horus who bestowed supreme power and divine kingship to a Pharaoh. From his union with Isis he has four sons, guardians of the four Canopic Jars that contain the viscera of the embalmed deceased.
Horus Falcon Egyptian Miniature Statue is made from bonded stone with a gold and color finish.
Measures 3.5 in H x 2 in L. Weighs 5 oz.
Black base has golden hieroglyphs
We see the Lioness Sekhmet, Horus the Falcom, Isis the Mother goddesses, and Amun-Ra on the four sides surrounded by a cartouche and hieroglyphs. The top corner and one edge of the pyramid are broken slightly off to look aged. This is a very nice presentation piece for a new college graduate in archaeology or ancient civilizations.
Egyptian pyramid with relief of various Egyptian gods and hieroglyphs on all four sides.
Made from compound stone, sandstone finish.
Measures 4 in H x 5 in W x 5 in D. Weighs 2 -3 lbs.
The Egyptian god Horus is the falcon headed god and lord of the sky. He is the symbol of divine kingship. The Pharaoh was seen as a manifestation of the Living Horus on the throne of Egypt and each succeeding Pharaoh used the name of Horus as the first of his titles. Here Horus stands wearing his crown and the symbols of Egyptian kings. He holds a staff. This antique gold style statue reproduces a type of original found in tombs.
Horus Egyptian Sun God of War Standing Sculpture is made from crushed stone and resin with hand painted antique gold and color details, black base
Measures 10 in H x 3.5 in W. Weighs 1.5 - 2.2 lbs.
One of three ceremonial couches found in King Tutankhamun's Tomb in the Antechamber arranged nose to tail, facing north, along the west wall. The cow-goddess of this gilded couch is recognized as an image of Mehetweret, the great flood. The blotches of the cowhide are represented by trefoils of opaque blue glass. The Book of the Divine Cow, a version of which is inscribed upon the interior of the first shrine protecting the sarcophagus, suggests that the Mehetweret couch was a solar barge which would speed the king from this world to heaven. Cow Mehetweret Bed Couch from Tutankhamun's Tomb from resin with color details, this bed/couch measures 7.5L.
It is a miniature reproduction of the larger original found in King Tut's tomb.
The name Isis means "seat" or "throne". She was regarded as the symbolical mother of the King. In myth, she sought her dead husband and brother, Osiris, conceived her son Horus by him, buried and mourned him together with her sister Nephtys. Isis was regarded as the "Eye of Ra" and was worshiped as the "Great of Magic" who had protected her son Horus from snakes, predators and other dangers: thus she would protect mortal children also. The ancient Egyptians regarded the Goddess as the "Eye of Ra". Here she carries the ankh (symbol of life) and the horns and sun disk of Hathor. She wears a headdress composed of a vulture, showing that she was identified with the Goddess Mut.
Made from museum crushed stone and resin with hand-painted gold and color details.
Isis Seated statue measures 9.5 inches H. Weighs 1.5 lbs.
Egyptian Obelisks are tall, slender four sided shafts carved from a single stone and topped with a point known as a pyramidion. Obelisks were known to the ancient Egyptians as Tekhenu. They were typically inscribed with the names and titles of the king who commissioned them. Obelisks were considered to be sacred to the Sun God Ra, whose main center of worship was at Heliopolis where the oldest surviving monumental obelisk in Egypt still stands. Obelisks were first erected at Heliopolis and the practice was continued throughout the pharaonic period. Some small squat obelisks survive from the early years of dynastic Egypt when they usually stood in pairs before the entrances to the tombs
made from resin with either a black or stone finish. 8.5"H, approx. 0.85 lbs.
Sobek's temple had a holy lake where a sacred crocodile was kept. He was also worshiped at Kom Ombo, where he replaced Seth in a triad of gods, becoming the husband of Hathor and the father of Khonsu
Statue of the Egyptian god Sobek who is part crocodile and part man. The name Sobek means crocodile. Represented as either a crocodile or a man with a crocodile's head, Sobek was an Egyptian god of the water as the Nile river issued from his sweat.
Made from resin with hand painted gold and color details, on black base
10.5 in H x 3.5 in W, 1-2 lbs
Obelisks were first erected at Heliopolis and the practice was continued throughout the pharaonic period. They were typically inscribed with the names and titles of the king who commissioned them. Obelisks were considered to be sacred to the Sun God Ra, whose main center of worship was at Heliopolis where the oldest surviving monumental obelisk in Egypt still stands.
Obelisks probably evolved from the so-called Benben Stone which resembles the pyramidion of an obelisk and was considered sacred to the Sun God even before the appearance of the first pharaoh. These stones were the fetish of the primeval God Atum (the setting sun) and the God Ra or Ra-Harakhti (the rising sun). The stones were also associated with the Benu-Bird or Phoenix. Some small squat obelisks survive from the early years of dynastic Egypt when they usually stood in pairs before the entrances to the tombs
Obelisks (Tekhenu) are tall, slender four sided shafts carved from a single stone and topped with a point known as a pyramidion. This small scale obelisk has hieroglyphs and appears to be at the center of a stone courtyard. This statue would be helpful for teaching children about ancient Egypt or for adding with your collection of Egyptian collectibles on your bookshelf.
Obelisk Paperweight is made from bonded stone with an antique finish.
Measures 5.75 in H x 2 in L x 2 in W. Weighs 6 oz.
The Egyptian God Thoth was also the messenger and spokesman of the gods and finally the lord of the moon. He is represented as a man with the head of an ibis, which is often crowned by the crescent moon supporting the full moon disk. He often holds a writing palette. The baboon is also sacred to him, for in Hermopolis, he merged with the local baboon god Hedj-wer. Thoth invented the arts and sciences, music, and magic, and was the god of learning, but above all, he was famed for being the creator of hieroglyphs, and was known as the lord of holy words. As the god who invented writing, he was the protector of scribes. Thoth was occasionally described as the tongue or heart of Ra. As the god of magic, he was called the elder. Here, Thoth stands carrying the ankh in one hand and the waas scepter in the other.
Originally named Tehuti by the Egyptians, Thoth was given his better known name by the Greeks. They linked him with their god Hermes, and like Hermes, he was considered to be the god of wisdom, writing and invention. Here Thoth stands with dignity holding a scepter. He is a hybrid god with the head of the ibis bird and a human body.
Size: 10 in H x 3.5 in W, est. 1 lb
The most celebrated of all Pharaohs, Ramses II is well known for the length of his Egyptian reign, the numerous temples he built and his military campaigns, such as the Battle of Kadesh. At this famous battle, Ramses II, facing the army of Muwattali, King of the Hittites, found himself surrounded by 2500 Hittite Charioteers with only his personal bodyguard to help him. As the enemy closed in around him, Pharaoh leaped into his chariot, tied the reins around his waist to leave his hands free, sent forth a great cry for help to Amun and charged six times against the Hittites, finally breaking through and winning the battle. Ramses died at the age of 85 after ruling Egypt for 67 years.
This statue is adapted from an original wall relief in the Temple of Ramses II, Abu Simbel, Egypt. Dynasty XIX, 1255 B.C.
Ramses II at Battle of Kadesh Riding Chariot Egyptian Statue is made from bonded bronze (cast bronze powder and resin), light color details, 11 7/8"L
Anubis Egyptian God Statue
This statue represents one of Ancient Egypt's many deities based on half man and half animal combinations. Their pantheon of gods and goddesses formed the basis of their religion.
measures 8.75 in H
This statue is one of two magnificent royal statues which stood before the doorway of Tutankhamen's tomb as guardians of the burial chamber. Almost identical, they differ only in the respective types of head pieces they wear. They show the king standing with the left foot forward in a striding pose. He holds a pear shaped mace in his right hand and a tall staff in his left hand.
In one statue, the Pharaoh Tutankhamen wears the khat rounded headdresstypically worn by Egyptian nobility. In the other one, he wears the nemes pleated headdress reserved for the pharaoh, which completely covers the hair but leaves the ears free.
Statue of King Tut as guardian to his tomb. Ancient Egyptian replica statue shows the male figure wearing the Khat rounded headdress and holding a staff
Made from crushed stone and resin. Hand painted color and gold details.
Measures 8 inches H. Weighs 2 lbs.
Horus Seated. Horus is the Falcon-God Lord of the Sky and symbol of divine kingship. The Pharaoh was seen as a manifestation of the Living Horus on the throne of Egypt and each succeeding Pharaoh used the name of Horus as the first of his titles.
Made from resin with hand painted gold and color details, black base and measures 3.5 in H x 2 in L. Weighs approx. 5 ounces.
Osiris, the Resurrection God, is the central figure in the afterlife myth and in Egyptian mythology as a whole. His name means "The Seat of the Eye". To die and be properly prepared for the other life is to become one with Osiris in the underworld over which he rules. Osiris received earthly rule from his father, Geb. His brother Seth envied his hegemony; he enticed Osiris into a chest and flung him into the Nile. His wife sought and found his body and with her own magic powers and the help of Thoth, Nephthys, Anubis and Horus, restored Osiris to life. Osiris, however already belonged to the world of the dead, and although after his resurrection he could have reclaimed his throne, he preferred to maintain his kingdom in the Land of the Dead, leaving his vindication on earth in the hands of his posthumous son Horus.
This is a handsome statue of Osiris the Egyptian god of resurrection which is moderately priced and suitable for bookshelf display or teaching your children about ancient Egypt.
Osiris Wearing Mummification Wrap Statue is made from resin, antique finish.
Measures 8.5 in H x 2 in W x 2 in D. Weighs 0.6 lbs
This sculpture shows Isis with her wings extended in a pose of protection. The name Isis means "Seat" or "Throne". She was regarded as the symbolical mother of the Egyptian King. In myth she sought her dead husband and brother, Osiris, conceived her son Horus by him, buried him and mourned him together with her sister Nephtys. Isis was regarded as the Eye of Ra and was worshipped as the "Great of Magic" who had protected her son Horus from snakes, predators and other dangers; thus she would protect mortal children also. In the New Kingdom Isis was closely connected with Hathor whose physical attributes, the cow's horns and sun-disk she adopted.
Isis Kneeling with Wings in Protection Pose Egyptian Statue is made from crushed stone and resin with hand painted color and stone details, black marble base.
Measures 16.5 in H x 25 in W. Weighs 25 to 30 lbs.
The boy pharaoh of Egypt, King Tutankhamun, is here depicted wearing the crown of Lower Egypt. Statues of King Tut wearing the crowns of Upper and Lower Egypt like this one were found in his Egyptian tomb. Tut stands in a traditional stance with stiff legs and one foot in front of the other. He holds the symbols of rulership.
Statue replica is made from resin with gold and color details.
Measures: 9.25 in H x 2.25 in W x 2.75 in L. Weighs approx. 1.1 lb.
Anubis Egyptian Dog God is essentially a funerary god, venerated as the lord of the necropolis. He guides the dead in the next world, watches over them and is considered the inventor of mummification. He is the one who introduces the deceased into the tribunal of judges for the weighing of the heart.
God Anubis statue is made from museum resin and measures 9 in H. Weighs 2 lbs.