Stock Photo #1788-10706, Egypt, Thebes, Luxor, Valley of the Kings, Tomb of Tausert, mural painting of Horus, from twentieth dynasty
Ausaur (Osisris) of Ancient Kemet (Egypt) Circa 664 - 332 B.C. Bronze with gold incrustations Corbis Archives
Procession - King celebrates its triumph over enemies. He is followed by four-bearers, from left to right: a sign identified as the royal placenta, a sign of god Wepwawet as jackal and two signs of Horus falcon. The placenta is an old sign which refers to the lunar symbolism and the notion of gestation and regeneration. From The Narmer Palette, also known as the Great Hierakonpolis Palette or the Palette of Narmer.
Dossier du trône royal. Le Roi en compagnie de son épouse Ankhesenamon
One of the daughters of Akhenaten and Nefertiti. Cairo Museum, Egypt.
The Nefertiti Bust is a 3300-year-old painted limestone bust of Nefertiti, the Great Royal Wife of the Egyptian Pharaoh Akhenaten. It is believed to have been crafted in 1345 BC by the sculptor Thutmose.
The chariot and horse were introduced to Egypt by the Hyksos invaders in the 16th century BC. The historian Josephus maintains that the Hyksos were in fact the children of Jacob who joined his son Joseph to escape the famine (rapid climate change) in the land of Canaan 3600 years ago. There are various hypotheses as to the Hyksos ethnic identity. The origin of the term "Hyksos" derives from the Egyptian expression heka khasewet
Deir el Medina, Irounefer
The Scarab; a sign of transformation and beginnings in Ancient Egypt.