Amemhet and Ra-Horakhty
On the left is Amemhet, the goddess of the West. Since the dead are said to reside in the West, she receives the deceased. Ra-Horakhty is identified by the giant sun disk on his head. He is a combination of two gods, Ra (the sun god) and Horus (the sky god). He’s holding the 'was' scepter of power and is wearing the bull’s tail of strength
She was the principal wife of Ahkenaten from the 18th Dynasty who ruled from the new city of Amarna. Nefertiti is not only amazing for her unique beauty but also she was unusually powerful and influential for her time. There is even a shown depicting her in the full Pharaoh’s regalia and smiting the enemy. She may have even been a co-regent, taking the name Smenkhkara.
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Ma’at, Horus and Hathor
Seated at the center is Isis with a horned crown as well as the vulture headdress. Isis is known for her virtues as mother, wife, protector and magician. She is holding the 'was' scepter of power and is pointing the ankh (key of life) sign at the goddess Ma’at, who is to her left. Ma’at is the goddess of truth, justice and order and is spreading her wings in protection to Isis. To the right is the god Horus who is wearing the crown of Upper and Lower Egypt and is the protector of the reigning King. To the left of them is the goddess Hathor, who is the divine mother of the reigning King, and goddess of sexuality, joy and music. In order to complete this beautiful symmetry there are two goddess on each side as well as protective cobras over the top.
Ancient Egyptians Dress-
This beautifully detailed scene is a wonderful example of the dress of the Ancient Egyptians. They’re wearing typical robes of the time and sandals. The women are wearing beautiful long wigs and perfume cones with lotus flowers. The perfume cones were made of wax and would melt in the heat letting out the beautiful fragrance. They’re sipping their cool drinks on a hot sunny day while enjoying nature. The man is picking figs from the tree that the birds are enjoying. The big bird that’s hovering overhead is a protector and represents Horus, the falcon headed deity
Detailed array of gods and goddesses
shows us Amentet and Ra-Horakhty in the center surrounded by Horus and Hathor. Amentet is the goddess with the bird on her crown, which stands for the West and so makes her the goddess of the West. Ra-Horakhty is known for his huge sun disk crown. He’s wearing the bull’s tail of strength and holding the 'was' scepter of power. On their thrones is a picture of the Sema-tawy (2 lungs and trachea) with a lotus (Upper Egypt) and papyrus (Lower Egypt) tied around it. This means ‘Union of the 2 lands’, which can be seen on the thrones of most Kings. To the right of them is Horus, wearing the crowns of Upper and Lower Egypt, as he is the protector of the reigning King. To the left of them is Hathor, the mother and wife protective goddess. She is wearing the menet necklace, which stands for truth and balance (Ma’at).
Tutankhamun And His Beautiful Wife Ankhesenamun
This scene shows Tutankhamun and his beautiful wife Ankhesenamun. They are dressed in all the elaborate garb of the royal family such as her dress, their crowns and wigs. Tut. sits on his throne while his wife gives him a cool sip of water or wine. This couple is very special in their relationship. They show an amazing intimacy that may have developed from them growing up together. This may also have occurred because of the early age that he took the throne. We have this image of two youngsters clinging to each other for support and love. Above them is a vulture that represents Nekhbet, goddess of Upper Egypt. She holds a shen ring (circle)
More than 150 hand painted Papyrus in 10 different sizes
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Isis with her horned crown papyrus.
Maat, goddess of truth & justice, kneels before the great mother goddess Isis, and spreads out her wings to protect the cartouche containing the name of Queen Nefertari.
One the right we can see the goddess Isis seated on her throne. Isis was the sister-wife of Osiris and the mother of Horus, who represents the reigning King. She holds the 'was' scepter of power and is pointing an ankh (key of life) at the goddess Hathor. Hathor was the goddess of love, joy and music. She’s holding a sistrum, a rattle-like musical instrument. She’s also giving lotus flowers to Isis, which stands for rebirth and regeneration. In the other scene again we see Isis and Hathor but they are larger and are shown holding hands. Here Isis (on the right) is wearing the menet necklace, symbol of the goddess Maat, it stands for balance and order. While on the far left a goddess follows them bringing beautiful, fragrant lotus flowers.
Amemhet and Ra-Horakhty Papyrus
This beautifully colored scene shows amazing detail in the depiction of Amemhet and Ra-Horakhty. On the left is Amemhet, the goddess of the West. Since the dead are said to reside in the West, she receives the deceased. Ra-Horakhty is identified by the giant sun disk on his head. He is a combination of two gods, Ra (the sun god) and Horus (the sky god).
Flowers to the Goddess Hathor Papyrus-This wonderfully detailed scene shows the King presenting lotus flowers to the goddess Hathor. The lotus represents rebirth and regeneration because they went under water at night and came up (and opened up) with the rising sun. The Pharaoh is wearing his royal garb with shendit kilt and belt. The goddess Hathor, seated on the throne, has associations with aspects such mother, wife and also protector.
Papyrus paper is the first paper appeared in the world when the ancient Egyptians, thousands of years ago, invented paper from Bulrush Cyprus Plant that grows on banks of the Nile and around lakes and swamps massively, which grow more than two meters height and a thickness of several centimeters.
Papyrus paper was made to be used in writing and paintings that depict many ancient Queens and Pharaohs, daily life and the varied storied culture of the earliest Egyptian times, papyrus paper are also being used now in stationeries and other fields like wedding invitations. papyrus paper with images of scenes from history and legend these original reproductions for the papyrus paintings are signed by artists to verify the authenticity of our real papyrus paper Type your paragraph here.
Isis with her cow horned crown
This colorful scene shows an array of goddesses from Ancient Egypt. One the far right we see Isis with her cow horned crown (also worn by Hathor) seated on the throne. Isis is the sister-wife of Osiris and has magical and motherly aspects. She’s holding the 'was' scepter of power and is giving the ankh (Key of Life) sign to the goddess Ma’at (second from the right). Ma’at is the idea of truth, justice and order and was very important in keeping the balance for the Egyptians. Without her the land would go into chaos. To her left is Hathor, goddess of love, music and joy. She’s wearing the menet necklace that’s associated with Ma’at because of the way it balances in the front and back. Finally to the far left is Mut, the vulture goddess who also had motherly aspects over the King.
(King And The Gods)
This beautifully detailed and colored scene shows the relationship between the King and the gods. The two figures on the left are the King and the goddess Hathor. Hathor is depicted with cow horns for a crown and is holding the 'was' scepter of power. She is the divine mother of the reigning King and goddess of sexuality, joy and music. On the right the King offers ‘new’ jars to Horus. These would either hold wine or milk. Horus is wearing the crown of Upper and Lower Egypt since he is the protector of the reigning King. The King and Horus are both wearing the bull’s tail of strength. They are surrounded by a gorgeous array of Hieroglyphic text
Is one of Egypt's most famous queens and has been celebrated for her love affairs with both Julius Caesar and Mark Antony. She was proclaimed by Caesar as Queen of Egypt around 51 BC.
This image is not only cute but had very important religious significance to the Egyptian. Dogs were in fact pets back then and had much the same loving relationship that people today do with their dogs. They loved them so much they even wanted to bring them with them in the afterlife and so they painted them on their tomb walls. The jackal was specifically important as it represented Anubis. Anubis was the ‘Lord of the West’ that was associated with embalming and mummification. This particular dog comes from the tomb of Tutankhamun. The cartouche to the left spells out his prenomen (one of the Pharaoh’s names)-NebKhepurure. Anubis, seated on the shrine with carrying poles, was found at the entrance to the treasury of his tomb.
Th ferry up the Nile
is being taken by a group of very important goddess. Starting on the right we have Nepthys who is the sister of Isis and wife of Seth. She is a protector over the deceased. To her left is Isis, the sister-wife of Osiris and mother of Horus. She has the virtues of mother and wife and protection and magic. The goddess seated on the throne is Mut, the vulture goddess, who is also the divine mother of the King as Isis is. To her left is the Queen giving offerings to the goddesses. Behind the Queen is the goddess Hathor wearing her cow horned crown. She is also considered to be a divine mother over the King and is a goddess of sexuality, joy, love and music. The goddesses are being protected by the sun above them, Re, giving them life (ankh sign-key of life). Below you can see the beautiful array of fish in the Nile and you can imagine their wonderfully relaxing voyage with its cool breeze.
Rameses the second
This is a war scene with Rameses seated in his chariot with his horses charging forward and he’s ready with his bow and arrow. There are many of such scenes from the Battle of Qadesh, which he fought with the Hittites. This was a great victory for him and so he had many carvings made on temples. After this he had made a treaty with them and ensure this agreement by marrying two of the Hittite princesses. Rameses the second is most well known for his monumental construction, such as the temple at Abu Simbel. He had a very long reign and now his mummy resides in the Egyptian Museum, Cairo.
Vulture Goddesses Nekhbet
These two beautiful goddesses are in a lotus field. They are the vulture goddesses Nekhbet, which is a symbol of Upper Egypt. The lotus flowers, regeneration and rebirth, are a symbol of Lower Egypt. Nekhbet is also a maternal
nurse to the Pharaoh.