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Egyptian Deities


The Ennead

  • Nu (Nun, Inert One, Primordial Watery Abyss) Nunet is the female aspect..
  • Atum (Atem, or Tem) the Complete One, the Underlying Substance of the World.
  • Iusaaset (Iusas, Iusaaset, Juesaes, Ausaas, and Jusas) The Grandmother of all Deities. A Shadow.
  • Shu (Emptiness, He Who Rises Up, Personification of Air) son to Atum and Iusaaset.
  • Tefnut (Goddess of Moisture, Moist Air, Dew and Rain) daughter to Atum and Iusaaset.
  • Geb (God of the Earth) son of Shu and Tefnut.
  • Nut (Goddess of the Sky) daughter of Shu and Tefnut.
  • Osiris (Usiris) God of the Afterlife, the Underworld and the Dead. The oldest son of Geb and Nut. Dionysus in Greek.
  • Isis (Aset, Ast, Uset, or Iset, Goddess of Religious Beliefs & Magic, Protector of the Dead and Goddess of Children) She who knows all the names.. daughter of Geb and Nut.
  • Set (Seth, Setesh, Sutekh, Setekh, or Suty, God of the Desert, Storms, and Foreigners. Later the God of Darkness and Chaos) son of Geb and Nut. Typhon in Greek.
  • Nephthys (Nebthet, Lady of the Temple Enclosure) Associated with Funeral rites. daughter of Geb and Nut.

 

Royal Deities

  • Horus (God of the Sun, War and Protection) son to Isis & Osiris. Apollo in Greek.
  • Ra (Amon, Amen, Re, Atum-Ra, Ammon, Ament) By the Fifth Dynasty (2494 to 2345 BC) he had become a major god. Raettawy is the female form of Ra.
  • Eye of Ra (Hathor, feminine counterpart to the sun god Ra) and a violent force that subdues his enemies. The Eye's violent aspect defends Ra against the agents of disorder that threaten hSakhmete.
  • Hathor (Hathor-Sakhmet, Personification of Joy, Feminine Love, and Motherhood, also Goddess of Music, Dance, Foreign Lands and Fertility) Mistress of Dendera.
  • Sekhmet (Sachmis, Sekhet, or Sakhet, Sakhmet) She was originally the warrior goddess as well as goddess of healing for Upper Egypt. she can be construed as being a divine arbiter of the goddess Ma'at (Justice, or Order) in the Judgment Hall of Osiris, associating her with the Wedjat (later the Eye of Ra), and connecting her with Tefnut as well.
  • Ammit (Ammut, Ahemait) Devourer, Soul-eater. Female demon with a body that was part lion, hippopotamus and crocodile. Ammit lived near the scales of justice in Duat, the Egyptian underworld.
  • Thoth (Ningishzida, The Healing God, God of the Moon, Magic and Writing) The wisest of the Egyptian gods. The Baboon is his animal.
  • Ptah (Pteh, Peteh, Amen; the patron of Craftsmanship, Metalworking, Carpenters, Shipbuilders, and Sculpture). Ptah is the Primal Creator, the first of all the gods, creator of the world and all that is in it. He is not created, but simply is. In some stories he is the personification of the primal matter, Ta-Tenen, which rose out of Nun, the fundamental seas. His wife is said to be Baast (or Sakhmet) and their children are Nefertem, Mahes, and Imhotep. Ptah's importance may be discerned when one learns that "Egypt" is a Greek corruption of the phrase "Het-Ka-Ptah," or "House of the Spirit of Ptah." Hephaestus in Greek.
  • Anpu (Anubis, Inpu, Imy-ut, Nub-tA-djser, Wepwawet) Guardian and protector of the dead. Jackal Ruler of the Bows. He Who is In the Place of Embalming. Lord of the scared land. Patron of lost souls, including orphans, and the patron of the funeral rites. God of mummification. Anubis is associated with the Eye of Horus who acted as a guide to the dead and helped them find Osiris. Son to Osiris. He weaights the hearts of against the feather or Lubricalia.
  • Amun (Amun-Ra) Amun acquired national importance, expressed in his fusion with the Sun god, Ra, as Amun-Ra. Zeus in Greek.
  • Amunet (Amonet, or Amaunet) "the Female Hidden one" Spouse..
  • Neith (Nit, Net, or Neit, Goddess of War and of Hunting) the Patron Deity of Sais. her cult was centered in the Western Nile Delta of Egypt and attested as early as the First Dynasty. The Ancient Egyptian name of this city was Zau. Athena in Greek.
  • Khonsu (The Lunar God who Came to Greatness, Who slew the Lords, who Strangles them for the King, and Extracts for him what is in their Bodies) Herakles in Greek
  • Kuk (Kek, or Keku) "Deification of the Primordial Concept of Darkness". Kauket (Keket) is the female form of Kuk. As a symbol of darkness, Kuk also represented obscurity and the unknown, and thus chaos. Also, Kuk was seen as that which occurred before light, thus was known as the bringer-in of light.
  • Huh (Huh, Hah, Hauh, Huah, or Hahuh) Deification of Infinity or Eternity. Endlessness. His female counterpart was known as Hauhet.
  • Min (Khem, God of Reproduction, Creator of All Things, and the Maker of Gods and Men) Pan in Greek
  • Apis (Hapis, Intermediary between Humans and an all-powerful God) Epaphus in Greek
  • Khnum (or Khnemu, Creation God) God of the source of the Nile River. - Perneb (Ancient Egyptian Prince and Priest) He became known for a very rare and unusual title: He was priest of Sopdu.
  • Sopdu (God of the Sky) also god of the East. and of eastern border regions in ancient Egyptian religion.
  • Sah (Personification of the Constellation Orion) - Sopdet (She represents the star Sirius)
  • Hesyre (Hesire, or Hesira) was an official, physician (possibly the first known in history) and scribe who lived during the Third dynasty of Egypt, served under the pharaoh Djoser, and was buried in an elaborate tomb at Saqqara. He bore titles such as "Chief of Dentists and Physicians and "Chief of the King's Scribes".
  • Khnum (Ram-headed God of the Cataracts, God of Rebirth, Creation and the Evening Sun) Originally the god of the source of the Nile River.
  • Atum (Atem or Tem, First God) Atum was linked specifically with the Evening Sun.
  • Satet (Satis, Satjit, Sates, or Sati) Deification of the floods of the Nile River.
  • Anuket (Anqet, or in Greek, Anukis) Personification and Goddess of the Nile River. In areas such as Elephantine, at the start of the Nile's journey through Egypt, and in nearby regions of Nubia.
  • Djeseretnebti (Djeseret-Ankh-Nebti) is possibly the name of an Ancient Egyptian queen. Since this name appears without any queen‘s title, Egyptologists dispute the true meaning and reading of this name.
  • Seshat (Safkhet, Sesat, Seshet, Sesheta, or Seshata) Goddess of Wisdom, Knowledge, and Writing. She also became identified as the Goddess of Architecture, Astronomy, Astrology, Building, Mathematics, and Surveying.
  • Nebet (First recorded female Vizier in Ancient Egyptian history) Nebet (“Lady”) was created vizier during the late Old Kingdom of Egypt by Pharaoh Pepi I of the Sixth dynasty.
  • Weni (He served as a General under Pepi I Meryre and as governor of Upper Egypt) Commander in chief of the army. His victories earned him the privilege of being shown leading the troops into battle, a right usually reserved for pharaohs. Weni is the first person, other than a pharaoh, known to have been portrayed in this manner.
  • Monthu (Mont, Monthu, Montju, or Menthu, Falcon-God of War) Manifestation of the Scorching Effect of the Sun. Montu was also said to manifest himself in a white bull with a black face, which was referred to as the Bakha.
  • Bastet (Bast, Baast, Ubasti, or Baset, Goddess of Protection against Contagious Diseases and Evil Spirits) Lady of Flame and Eye of Ra. Artemis in Greek
  • Hesat (Hesahet, or Hesaret, Divine White Cow) She was said to provide humanity with milk called "the beer of Hesat".
  • Kebechet (Goddess of the Purification)
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