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The God: Khnum

Also known as Khnemu, he is the oldest gods of Egypt. He was the ram-headed man with a symbol of flat shaped ram horn. He also wore a whitish colored crown over his head. Originally, a water god of the River Nile, Khnum wore a water jug with water overflowing over his outstretched hands. He also adorned a white crown on his head to display his ultimate strength. Legends tell us that he created an egg from which the great sun took its birth....

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The God: Atum

Also known as Tem, Temu, Tum or Atem. Being one of the most important and oldest gods of ancient Egypt, Atum was the essential part of the Egyptian cosmology. In fact, Atum was the god of earth and he became a close associate of the Sun god Re; interestingly, he represented the waning side of sun or the setting phase of the sun. Like other well-known gods of Egypt, he associated himself with the god Ptach and eventually with the great Osiris....

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The God: Aton

Aten or Aton is a great disk of the sun in the early Egyptian myth; he also signified the influence of the god Re. He was the principal deity of the great pharaoh, Amenhotep IV, who eventually took the name of Akhenaten. God Aten also symbolized the life and energy of Egypt because of the immense rejuvenating power of the sun. The main title of Aten is The Rahorus, the one who rejoices and celebrates in the horizon, in the name of the light...

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The God: Apis

In early Egyptian civilization, Apis was the bull deity of the Memphis region. Kaiechos of the Second Dynasty must have initiated bull worship. He is also the deity, who renewed the life of Egyptians. Soon after his death, he became Osarapis, a great reincarnation of Osiris. Apis is the most sacred animal of ancient Egypt, with his great influence of the entire pharoanic court. Exacavation of Serapeum at Memphis shows tombs of over sixty...

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The Goddess Anuket

Early Egyptians believed that Anukhet or Anuket was the goddess of Nile River of Bibia region. There was a great temple for her in the region of Islabd of Seheil. Because of the commercial importance of River Nile, she called herself as the embracer of the river, meaning a god who provides nourishment of the Nile River. Her other titles are, giver of life, and she who shoots forth. Generally, historians believe that Anuket was the daughter of...

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The God: Anti

Anti was the original falcon deity of the royal court who believed to have merged into another famed god Horus. Not much information is available on this god. In Egyptian mythology, Anti (Antaeus in Greek, but probably not connected to the Antaeus in Greek mythology) was a god whose worship centred at Antaeopolis, in the northern part of Upper Egypt… Quote Source: Wikipedia Back to Egyptian Gods and Goddesses Like this:Like Loading......

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The God: Amon

Also called Amen, Amun, Ammon, and Amoun in Egyptian myth. The most important god of Thebes region, Amon is actually a human form. Until the end of the 12th dynasty, Amon was just a local god of Thebes. However, as the princes of Thebes conquered most parts of the Upper and Lower Egypt, Amon started gaining prominence, especially in the upper regions of the country. The rulers of Thebes also tried to make him the king of all gods, but with out...

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The Goddess: Amunet

Also spelled as Amonet, Amaunet, Amentet, Amentit, Imentet, Imentit, and Ament. Amunet is supposed to be the feminine form of Amun! Originally, a god form of the all-important natural component, the air, Amaunet represents a class of primordial nature; Amun’s name means “hidden”, that is invisible to the naked eye. In classical terms, Amaunet is a snake god or a snake headed woman god, just because she was originally an androgynous character....

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The Truth about me and my Service

Dear Clients and Friends, I do sometimes receive emails from people that are extremely skeptical about me, my services and magic in general. Since I have nothing to hide I would like to shed some light on a couple of issues and answer these questions right here. Content 1. Aisha’s spiritual and ethical values  2. Are you ignoring your clients after you receive the money? 3. Were the entries in the guest book written by clients? 4. Why is...

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