How to use Horus in a sentence

horus
  • The relationships had now to be readjusted, the most popular view recognized Horus as the son and iger of Osiris.

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  • The more ancient account survived, however, he myth that Osiris, Horus, Seth, Isis and Nephthys (a less who plays but a minor part in the Osiris cycle) were all Iren of the earth-god Keb and the sky-goddess Nut, born on five consecutive days added on at the end of the year (the flied epagomenal days).

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  • For some he was identical with Horus, and then phil was falcon-headed and was called Hor-akhti, the Horus of of t horizons.

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  • Certain of the carri al gods early became identified with cosmic divinities, and inst latter thus became the objects of a cult; so, for instance, in t Horus of Edfu was a sun-god, and Thoth in Hermopolis as gna was held to be the moon.

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  • His fusion with Horus and Etom has already been noted; further we find an Ammon-Re, a Sobk-Re, a Khnum-Re; and Month, Onouris, Show and Osiris are all described as possessing the attributes of the sun.

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  • A falcon-headed sphinx was dedicated to Harmachis in the temple of Abu Simbel, and is occasionally found in sculptures representing the king as Horus, or Mont, the war-god.

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  • Osiris, Horus, Typhon (Seth), Isis and Nephthys were the children of Seb (whom the Greeks identified with Cronus); the myths of their birth were peculiarly savage and obscene.

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  • Afterwards Osiris returned from the shades, and (in the form of a wolf) urged his son Horus to revenge him on Typhon.

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  • Much Egyptian magic turns on the healing or protection of Horus by Isis, and it is chiefly from magical texts that the myth of Isis and Osiris as given by Plutarch can be illustrated.

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  • The Isiac mysteries were a representation of the chief events in the myth of Isis and Osiris - the murder of Osiris, the lamentations of Isis and her wanderings, followed by the triumph of Horus over Seth and the resurrection of the slain god - accompanied by music and an exposition of the inner meaning of the spectacle.

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  • Isis nursing the child Horus (Harpokhrates) was a very common figure in the Deltaic period, and in these later days was still a favourite representation.

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  • During a battle with Set, Horus lost an eye which the god Thoth later restored.

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  • The symbolism of the eye of Horus includes protection, restoration, health, prosperity and the moon.

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  • Eventually, the eye of Horus and the eye of Ra became interchangeable.

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  • The symbol of the eye is also known as the Eye of Horus, or "wedjat" in hieroglyphics.

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  • The ithyphallic Min (Pan) was here worshipped as "the strong Horus."

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  • Yet another explanation from Egyptian mythology is given by Bousset (Offenbarung Johannis, 2nd ed., pp. 354, 355) in the birth of the sun-god Horus.

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  • Typhon slays Horus.

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  • The fleur-de-lis is a common device in ancient decoration, notably in India and in Egypt,where it was the symbol of life and resurrection, the attribute of the god Horus.

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  • He was followed on the throne by the other eight members of his Ennead, then by the lesser Ennead and by other gods, and finally by the so-called worshippers of Horus.

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  • The royal god in the palace of each was a hawk or Horus.

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  • Plutarch purposely omits as " too blasphemous " the legend of the mangling of Horus.

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  • Later she commonly wore the horns of a cow, and the cow was sacred to her; it is doubtful, however, whether she had any animal representation in early times, nor had she possession of any considerable locality until a late period, when Philae, Behbet and other large temples were dedicated to her worship. Yet she was of great importance in mythology, religion and magic, appearing constantly in the very ancient Pyramid texts as the devoted sister-wife of Osiris and mother of Horus.

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  • Heru was known to the Greeks as Horus, suggesting a compelling etymology for the word " horizon.

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  • Horus of Edfu, the enemy of the crocodiles and hippopotami of Set, appears sometimes as the consort of Hathor of Dendera.

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  • The Pharaohs of the historic period were thus divine, not only by virtue of their connection with Horus (see above), but also as descendants of Re; and the king of Egypt was called the good god during his lifetime, and the great god after his death.

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  • The earthly Jesus is congruent to Horus; Jesus the Christ corresponds to Osiris, the resurrected god.

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  • They come in sets of four, representing the four sons of Horus, and each jar is decorated with a different god charged with protecting the organs of the dead so they could be used in the next life.

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  • Horus, the hawk god had the body of a human and the head of a hawk.

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  • The "Eye of Horus", sometimes referred to as the "All-Seeing Eye", is a single penetrating eyeball, and one of the most popular Egyptian tattoos.

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  • There are pyramids, hieroglyphics, gods and goddesses, mythical creatures, the eye of Horus and more.

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  • Choose from designs like the Eye of Horus, the sun and moon, and a mixture of symbols including Horus' falcon-like head, glyphs, and more.

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  • Horus was an ancient god of the sky whose eyes represented the moon and the sun.

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  • Since the Eye of Horus can be recreated as a small design, placement is not limited to any one area of the body.

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  • The Eye of Horus is a powerful symbol of ancient Egypt and can be adapted to a number of meanings through color and context.

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  • The god of Atha was a form of Horus (Apollo) as the sun-god; his most characteristic representation is as the disk of the sun with outspread wings, so often seen over the doors of shrines, at the top of stelae, &c. In the temple, where he is often figured as a falconheaded man, he is associated with Hathor of Dendera and the child Harsemteus.

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  • Hathor, his mother, is persecuted by Typhon and escapes to a floating island with the bones of Horus, who revives and slays the dragon.'

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  • The anthropomorphic Isis and Horus were easily rendered in Greek style, and Anubis was prepared for by Cerberus.

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  • The worship of Serapis along with Isis, Horus and Anubis spread far and wide, reached Rome, and ultimately became one of the leading cults of the west.

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  • On the other hand, Osiris with Isis and Horus was everywhere honoured and popular, and while the artificer Ptah, the god of the great native capital of Egypt, made no appeal to the imagination, the Apis bull, an incarnation of Ptah, threw Ptah himself altogether into the shade in the popular estimation.

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  • For this reason it is often hard to tell where the primitive cult-centre of a particular deity is to be sought; thus Horus seems equally at home both at Buto in the Delta and at Hieraconpolis in Upper Egypt,, and the earliest worship of Seth appears to have been claimed no less by Tanis in the north than by Ombos in the south.

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  • Then while she was absent visiting her sop Horus he city of Buto, Seth once more gained possession of the se, cut it into fourteen pieces, and scattered them all over pt.

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  • When Horus grew ie set out to avenge his fathers murder, and after terrible ggles finally conquered and dispossessed his wicked uncle; is another version relates, the combatants were separated by th, and Egypt divided between them, the northern part ng to Horus and the southern to Seth.

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  • These gods were together known as the great Ennead or cycle of A second series of nine deities, with Horus as its first iber, was invented at the same time or not long afterwards, was called the Lesser Ennead.

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  • The intestines were removed and placed in four vases (the burial, so-called Canopic jars) in which they were supposed to enjoy the protection of the four sons of Horus, the man-headed Mesti, the ape-headed Hapi, the jackal Duamutef and the falcon Kebhsenuf.

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  • Nekhbi, goddess of El Kab, represented the Upper or Southern Kingdom, which was also under the tutelage of the god Seth, the goddess Buto and the god Horus similarly presiding over the Lower Kingdom.

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  • Thrusting aside all the multitudinous deities of Egypt and all the mythology even of Heliopolis, he devoted himself to the cult of the visible sun-disk, applying to it as its chief name the hitherto rare word Aton, meaning sun; the traditional divine name Harakht (Horus of the horizon), given to the hawk-headed sun-god of Heliopolis, was however allowed to subsist and a temple was built at Karnak to this god.

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  • In Egypt, Harpa-khruti, Horus the child, was one of the forms of Horus, the sun-god, the child of Osiris.

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  • Besides the temple of Isis with its birth-temple in the first court, there were smaller temples or shrines of Arsenuphis, Mandulis, Imuthes, Hathor, Harendotes (a form of Horus) and Augustus (in the Roman style), besides unnamed ones.

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  • The Metternich stela (XXXth Dynasty), the finest example of a class of prophylactic stelae generally known by the name of "Horus on the crocodiles," is inscribed with a long text relating the adventures of Isis and Horus in the marshes of the Delta.

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  • The Eye of Horus is tied into the mathematical system of ancient Egypt, and the six parts of the Eye correspond with the six senses of the body, packing extra meaning into this Egyptian eye tattoo.

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  • The unified whole of the six senses as represented by the Eye of Horus makes an excellent tattoo design packed with symbolism and meaning.

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  • The design of the Eye of Horus can be rendered in either a simple or ornate fashion, amking it an excellent candidate for all or part of a tattoo design.

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  • A small Eye of Horus tattoo can form the basis for a larger Egyptian themed piece later, and by adding other elements the meaning can be increased.

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