Estatua de Isis amamantando a Horus. Periodo Tardío. El Cairo, Museo Egipcio. a statue of Isis breast feeing Horus. Late Period Cairo Museum Egypt
The goddess Isis, wife and lover of her brother Osiris, was easily one of the most prominent figures of Egyptian mythology. Her influence was so powerful, her presence was not extinguished with the intrusion of the Romans; it was adopted. She was a devoted wife, and, after his death, she searched incessantly for her husband's corpse so that she could lay him to rest properly. She wound up bringing him to life just long enough to become pregnant with their son, Horus, the rightful…
Toth: Filho de Amon, marido de Maat. Era o escriba dos deuses, o deus da aprendizagem e da sabedoria relacionada com o oculto, a magia, o sobrenatural.
Estatua de la reina #Isis
Statue of singer of the god Amon (priestess) Rann, wife of Theban Priest Amenhotep, Egyptian New Kingdom
Photo 3. Cosmetic spoon shaped lotus and ankh. New Kingdom. Louvre Museum. Photo on E. DELANGE, Rites et beauté. Objects de toilette égyptie ...
Tapa de caja de espejo de Tutankhamón. Foto en/Cover Tutankhamun mirror box. Photo on T.G. HENRY JAMES,
In the 4th century, the Isis cult was absorbed into the Christian Madonna cult. All the early pictures and statues of Madonna and child are actually those of Isis and her infant son, Horus.
Faiense figurine of Isis and Horus, 30th Dynasty or early Ptolemaic Period, 4th-3rd Century BC. Many figurines showing Isis and Horus were made to be dedicated to one or both deities as votive offerings. A large number of examples in bronze are known, but specimens in faience such as this are less common. Here the workmanship is detailed and fine. The goddess wears on her head the image of a seat or throne (the hieroglyphic sign for her name).