Aahla is one of the divisions of the Kerneter or infernal regions, or Amenti in Egyptian religion; the word means "Field of Peace". ...more on Wikipedia about "Aahla"
(Eg.) The second division of Amenti. The celestial field of Aanroo is encircled by an iron wall. The field is covered with wheat, and the "Defunct" are represented gleaning it, for the "Master of Eternity"; some stalks being three, others five, and the highest seven cubits high. Those who reached the last two numbers entered the state of bliss (which is called in Theosophy Devachan); the disembodied spirits whose harvest was but three cubits high went into lower regions ( Kamaloka). Wheat was with the Egyptians the symbol of the Law of Retribution or Karma. The cubits had reference to the seven, five and three human "principles". ...more on Wikipedia about "Aanroo"
In Egyptian mythology, the fields of Aaru (alternatives: Yaaru, Iaru, Aalu), are the heavenly underworld where Osiris ruled. ...more on Wikipedia about "Aaru"
Abaton was a sacred place for the ancient Egyptians, situated on the island of Bigeh in the Nile River. ...more on Wikipedia about "Abaton"
The Abydos Offering Formula was written in ancient Egypt as an offering for the deceased. It was most usually worded: ...more on Wikipedia about "Abydos offering formula"
In Egyptian mythology, Adim is a son of Budasheer and a king of Egypt. After the Great Flood, Adim consulted with his father's ghost, who told him how to distill drinking water from the salt water in a deep cave. ...more on Wikipedia about "Adim"
In Greek mythology, Aegyptus, or properly Aígyptos in Greek ("supine goat"), was the king of Egypt (which took its name from his, according to folk etymology; see the article Copt), the son of Belus and father of fifty sons who were all but one murdered by the fifty daughters of Aegyptus' twin brother, Danaus. ...more on Wikipedia about "Aegyptus"
The ankh (pronounced 'ahnk', symbol ) was the Egyptian hieroglyphic character that stood for the word , which means life). Egyptian gods may carry it by the loop, or bear one in each hand crossed over their breast. Latinists interpreted the symbol as a crux ansata, " cross with a handle". ...more on Wikipedia about "Ankh"
In Egyptian mythology, Astennu (also spelt Asten, Isten, Astes, and Isdes) refers to a baboon associated with Thoth. He was one of four baboons who stood around the lake of fire at the place of judgement in Duat, and consequently associated with Utennu. ...more on Wikipedia about "Astennu"
In Egyptian mythology, Bakha (also spelt Bakh, Buchis, and Bukhis) was the manifestation of the a deification of Ka (power/life-force) of the war god Menthu, worshipped in the region of Hermonthis. The name is simply Ba-Kha, which is a reference to the Ba and Akh (Akh is sometimes referred to as Khu), the components into which the Ka was split, after death (a characteristic of war). As Ka is also the Egyptian word for bull, Bakha was said to manifest in a living bull, which, since Bakha was an aspect of a war-god, was said to be a wild bull, since these are aggressive when slightly provoked. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bakha"
The Bennu bird serves as the Egyptian correspondence to the phoenix, and is said to be the soul of the Sun-God Ra. Some of the titles of the Bennu bird were “He Who Came Into Being by Himself,” “Ascending One,” and “Lord of Jubilees.” The name is related to the verb “weben,” meaning “to rise brilliantly,” or “to shine.” The Bennu bird was the mythological phoenix of Egypt. It was associated with the rising of the Nile, resurrection, and the sun. Because the Bennu represented creation and renewal, it was connected with the Egyptian calendar. Indeed, the Temple of the Bennu was well known for its time-keeping devices. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bennu"
The Book of Gates is an Ancient Egyptian sacred text dating from the New Kingdom. It narrates the passage of a newly deceased soul into the next world, corresponding to the journey of the sun though the underworld during the hours of the night. The soul is required to pass though a series of 'gates' at different stages in the journey. Each gate is associated with a different goddess, and requires that the deceased recognise the particular character of that deity. The text implies that some people will pass through unharmed, but that others will suffer torment in a lake of fire. ...more on Wikipedia about "Book of Gates"
:This article is about the ancient Egyptian Book of the Dead. Other articles deal with the Tibetan Book of the Dead Bardo Thodol, and H.P. Lovecraft's fictional Book of the Dead, the Necronomicon. ...more on Wikipedia about "Book of the Dead"
In Egyptian mythology, Budasheer was a king of Egypt and father of Adim. After his death, Budasheer returned to teach his son how to distill fresh water from salt water while his son was in a deep cave after the Great Flood. ...more on Wikipedia about "Budasheer"
In Egyptian mythology, Duat (also called Akert or Amenthes) is the underworld, where the sun traveled from west to east during the night and where dead souls were judged by Osiris, using a feather, representing Truth. Souls which were weighted down by sin were eaten by Ammit. ...more on Wikipedia about "Duat"
Egyptian mythology or Egyptian religion is the succession of tentative beliefs held by the people of Egypt for over three thousand years, prior to major exposure to Christianity and Islam. ...more on Wikipedia about "Egyptian mythology"
In Egyptian mythology, the human soul is made up of five parts: the Ka, the Ba, the Akh, the Sheut, and the Ren. During life, the soul, including those of animals, and of gods, was thought to inhabit a body (named the Ha (ḥˁ), meaning flesh). ...more on Wikipedia about "Egyptian soul"
The Ennead (a word derived from Greek, meaning the nine) is a grouping of nine deities, most often used in the context of Egyptian mythology. As three of threes, the number was considered of great carnal power, and the groupings of nine Gods were considered very important. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ennead"
The term heku (or hekau), in Ancient Egyptian mythology, refers to a type of magic or enchantment that egyptian priests, sorcerers, and Pharaohs often performed. Heku is generally associated to vocalized forms, such as enchantments, songs, poems, and prayers. They may be found in the Egyptian book of the dead. ...more on Wikipedia about "Heku"
In Egyptian mythology, the hennu boat was a symbol of the god Seker of Memphis. Depending on the era or the prevailing dynasty of Egypt, the hennu boat sailed towards either dawn or dusk. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hennu"
In the legend, Osiris was only alive before Horus' birth, and Horus obviously only alive after, and each had earlier legends in which they were the husband of Isis. Unlike Osiris, Horus also had earlier legends in which he and Set had a strong animosity, due to them originally being the significant gods for Upper Egypt and Lower Egypt respectively. Consequently, Osiris' identity and that of Horus gradually merged, explaining Set's motive for killing Osiris/Horus, and eventually Horus became considered the resurrected form of Osiris, rather than simply Osiris' avenger. In this merged form, Horus was known as Har Kerest (also spelt Har Karast), literally meaning Horus the embalmed, reflecting Anubis' funerary preparation of the dead body of Osiris/Horus before Isis performed magic upon it. ...more on Wikipedia about "Legend of Osiris and Isis" Good to know www.shortopedia.com.
Articles related to Egyptian mythology. ...more on Wikipedia about "List of Egyptian mythology topics"
According to Maspus, Maat Kheru is the Egyptian name of the true intonation with which the dead must recite those magical incantations that would give them power in Duat, the Egyptian underworld. It is named after the egyptian concept of Maàt, i.e. truth & order, against which the hearts of the dead were weighed. ...more on Wikipedia about "Maat Kheru"
In Ancient Egypt the Matet Boat was the first 6 hours of the day (noon till dawn). They sometimes represented the sun as a boat since it glides across the sky like a boat on water, although this belief is changed on city and era. It would at dawn turn into the Seqtet boat. ...more on Wikipedia about "Matet boat"
Nebu is the Egyptian symbol of gold. It depicts a golden collar with the ends hanging off of the sides and seven spines dangling from the middle. ...more on Wikipedia about "Nebu" http://www.shortopedia.com, it's as simple as that!
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