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الله‎ (Al•âh) Pronunciation Table [Updated: 2016.05.08]

Ilkunirsa
Ilkunirsa (Il Creator of earth [il-kun-irsa]), Hittite cuneiform; husband of Asherdu (A•shᵊr•âh, conflated with Ash•tōrët)

Arab An­thro­po­mor­phism — Even after filtering out overwhelming flotsam of ill-informed anti-Islamist ranters, no one questions that the name Allâh clearly pre-dates Muhammad and Islam.

According to the Encyclopedia Britannica, Muslims sole, linchpin apology for Allâh is: "Etymologically, the name Allâh is probably a contraction of the Arabic al-Ilâh, 'the God.' The names origin can be traced back to the earliest Semitic writings in which the word for 'god' was il or el, the latter being used in the Hebrew Bible…" [Technical note: in obedience to Shᵊm•ot 23.13; Dᵊvâr•im 12.3; and Yᵊho•shua 23.7, idol names are deliberately distorted in Hebrew. "Eil" is a distorted form to avoid uttering the forbidden idol name (il).]

corpse flower (Amorphophallus titanum)
Corpse flower (Amor­phophallus titanum)
il Canaanite creator idol, Megido
il — truncated to or distorted to (to displace both il and its consort goddess, il•âh), to avoid uttering the name of the Kᵊna•an•im creator god; found at Mᵊgidō, or its consort goddess.

Calling a corpse flower an orchid doesn't make it an orchid; nor any less a corpse flower. Judged the most disgusting smelling flower in the world, a corpse flower, by any other name, would smell as foul.

Without the Hebrew Ta•na"kh, Islam has no documented connection to Avᵊrâ•hâm at all, nor any other basis whatsoever.

Yet, deriving Allâh from Hebrew and the Judaic Ta•na"kh is a double-edged sword. First, it acknowledges that the origin and Authority is Hebrew and Ta•na"kh, not Arabic nor the Quran. Therefore, contradicting Ta•na"kh demonstrates prima facie idolatry.

<s>il</s>
il – Ugaritic cuneiform; equates to Hebrew and Arabic Al•lah.

Second, the Hebrew Ta•na"kh documents that Yi•sᵊr•â•eil was repeatedly punished for dabbling in idolatry. Thus, Hebrew deific names used in Ta•na"kh cannot be simple-mindedly regurgitated carte blanche just because they are Hebrew or in Ta•na"kh. Extrication from idolatry and idolatrous names demands nanoscopic scrutiny. Each form must be carefully understood.

The Hebrew Ta•na"kh and Yi•sᵊr•â•eil obliterated and entirely removed the forbidden idol-god name (perhaps something like ) from our lexicon, displacing it with the abbreviated . While rabbis today use the terms and interchangeably as substitutes for ‑‑, technically, they are not. As used in Ta•na"kh, these words imply, respectively: (singular) "the forbidden-name idol regarded by the goy•im as god" and (plural) "the forbidden-name idol regarded by the goy•im as the gods." In place of all [regarded as] ël•oh•im (including / Allâh) [by the goy•im], the Shᵊm•a in our Hebrew Ta•na"kh teaches Yi•sᵊr•â•eil that the only Prime Cause Singularity, encompassing all of the ël•oh•im conceived by the goy•im, is ‑‑.

By contrast, Muhammad, contradicting Ta•na"kh, failed to completely eliminate idolatry from his Displacement Theology of Islam, retaining the complete Arabic form of the forbidden idol-god: Allâh. The Hebrew Ta•na"kh, specifically the Shᵊm•a, declares that ‑‑, Alone as the Sole Singularity, has, for Yi•sᵊr•â•eil, displaced all of the idolatrous ël•oh•im conceived by the goy•im lumped together—including ‎ / الله‎ (Allâh)!

Since there is no credible dispute among historians that pre-Islamic Allâh had a pre-Islamic consort—Al•lat, the consort puts the lie to any and all denials that Allâh was a pre-Islamic idol!!!


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اللات‎ (Al•at, or al-ill•aht)Pronunciation Table [Updated: 2016.05.08]

Allaht (al-ilat)
Allaht (al-ill•aht

Arab An­thro­po­mor­phism — There is no credible dispute among historians that Allaht, fem. goddess counterpart of Al•lah; was an Arabian chief goddess of Mecca, the Arab equivalent of A•shᵊr•âh and Ash•tōrët and the pre-Islamic consort of Al•lah. This implacably precludes any argument that Al•lah was not a pre-Islamic idol!!!

While Muhammad ordered her idol and temple in Taif (100km east of Mecca) demolished in a commendable general effort to eliminate idolatry among Arabs, he salvagad her temple in Mecca—removing her idol (to his credit)—into today's Kaaba!

Allaht equates to the Hellenist Greeks' Athena (goddess of wisdom and war; daughter of Ζεύς), Hellenist Greek Aphrodite (goddess of love and sex; also a daughter of Ζεύς), equating to Ash•tōrët, as well as Hât-Hōr and Ash•tōrët.


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Amun
Amun (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


Amun-Ra man wearing 2 ostrich plumes BCE15th Karnak relief
Click to enlargeAmun-Ra: man wearing 2 ostrich plumes; B.C.E. 15th century Karnak relief

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismAmun ("invisible god"), originally depicted as a man wearing two ostrich plumes as a headdress and carrying the ankh and wass scepter.

Amun was husband of Amunet (fem. of Amun, meaning "invisible goddess"; equating to Wosret, who in turn equated, via Isis, to the Arabs' Al•lat goddess, wife of Al•lah).

Perceived by Egyptians to be the Chief God and King of Gods, Amun required men to confess their sins before praying to him; the prototype of the Hellenist Jesus.

Egyptians later syncretized Amun with Ra to become Amun-Ra, the self-created creator god – and then evolved to the head and curved horns of a ram as Ζεύς-Amun came to be identified with Ζεύς in ancient Hellenism.

Amun-Zeus-Jesus
Click to enlargeB.C.E. 5th century Hellenist Greek Amun-Ra syncretized into Ζεύς — inspiration for the 2nd-4th century C.E. Hellenist Roman syncretism into Jesus' face.

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Anubis mask
Anubis (glyph)

[Updated: 2018.02.13]



Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismAnubis – Due to the frequenting of wolves among the tombs, the wolf was believed to conduct the soul from the tomb to a set of judgment scales, where the heart was weighed on a scale against an ostrich feather.

Egyptian judgment Hunefer
Click to enlargeEgyptian Judgment scene from the Book of the Dead – In the leftmost of the three scenes, the deceasad is conducted into the Hall of Judgment by an Egyptian priest wearing the wolf-headed Anubis mask.

In the middle panel, Anubis weighs the heart of the deceased against an ostrich feather. A priest in an Ammut mask lurks under the right beam of the scale to devour anyone whose heart is heavier than the ostrich feather. A priest in an Ibis Tut mask records the results in a book of life and death.

Finally, the priest who wears the falcon Hōrus mask escorts the innocent deceased past Ammut, presenting the deceased to Ō•siris, seated on his throne; accompanied by the goddess sisters Isis and Nephthys. (British Museum)

Anubis Tutankhamun Tomb wall Harvard-Getty 2001
Click to enlargeEgyptian priest wear­ing Anubis mask.

By the Middle Kingdom (c BCE 2100-1750), the role of Anubis mutated to Ō•siris.


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Aten
Aten (glyph)

[Updated: 2018.01.31]


Akhenaten & Aten
Click to enlargeAkhen-Aten offering liba­tions to Aten. Disk's rays pre­sent ankhs or mummy-resurrection (reani­mation, i.e. mouth-opening) tools – not human hands, which would be in­compatibly anthropomorphic.

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismAten, the solar disk, the manifestation of Ra.

"In its early stages Atenism is best described as a henotheistic religion (a religion devoted to a single god while accepting the existence of other gods) but it developed into a proto-monotheistic system. The full extent of his religious reforms were not apparent until the ninth year of his reign. As well as proclaiming the Aten the only god, he banned the use of idols with the exception of a rayed solar disc. He also made it clear that the image of the Aten only represented the god, but that the god transcended creation and so could not be fully understood or represented. This aspect of his faith bears a notable resemblance to the religion of Moses, prompting Freud to suggest [anchronistically, since this was 1¾ centuries after Mōsh•ëh!] that Akhen-Aten was the first Monotheist. … The Aten was worshipped in the open sunlight, rather than in dark temple enclosures, as the old gods had been."

"But indeed, Akhen-Aten's new creed could be summed up by the formula, 'There is no god but Aten, and Akhen-Aten is his prophet'."


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Hap
Hap (glyph)

Pronunciation Table [Updated: 2018.03.18]


H (V28, wick) a (D36, arm & hand) p (Q3, stool?) not pronounced (Z4, duality determinate)  not pronounced (N36, water channel, canal)
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Click to enlargeLimestone slab showing the Nile flood god Hap. 12th Dynasty. From the foundations of the temple of Thutmose (Tuthmosis) III, Koptos, Egypt. The Petrie Museum of Egyptian Archae­ology, London, UCL. (Osama Shukir Muhammed Amin FRCP (Glasg))

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismHap (popularly "Hapi", but I see no final "i" or "y" in the glyph; perhaps "Hap-mer"?), mixed-gender god, regarded by ancient Egyptians as the creator of the universe; thought to "fetch water" of the annual flooding of the Nile. For ancient Egyptians, the arrival of the annual Nile inundation was the "Arrival of Hap".


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Hathor
Hât-Hōr (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


Hat-Hor = Isis Golden Calf-mask
Hât-Hōr = Isis Golden Calf-mask
Hathor-Isis
Click to enlargeHât-Hōr = Isis (right) intro­duces Queen Nephertari (left) to Ō•siris (on wall to right); wall painting in the tomb of Nephertari.

Egyptian Anthropomorphism (idolatry) —Hathor, Hat-Hor Hât-Hōr, cow / heifer (origin of "holy cow") goddess of sex and fertility, wife (variously) of Hōrus and Ra, welcoming the dead into eternal afterlife; depicted by the solar disk with Wadjet between the horns of a cow.

The face and head-dress of Hât-Hōr = Isis was the pattern for the "Golden Calf" .

Greek Hellenists syncretized Hât-Hōr to their goddess Aphrodite = Ash•tōrët while Arabs syncretized it into Al•lat and later Roman Hellenists syncretized it into Venus.

Hât-Hōr / Isis / Ash•tōrët is the original prototype of "Mary Mother of God."


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Hor-em-akht
Hor-em-akht (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


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Click to enlargeHōr-em-akht (later Hellenized to "sphinx") guarding the pyramid — evidence of Yᵊtzi•âh: original face of Khât-shepset defaced, erased from Egyptian history

Hōr-em-akht — Hellenized, millennia later, and misleadingly called the Great Sphinx (a Greek cognate of sphincter meaning strangler) by Hellenists–not Egyptians–who believed a "strangler god" guarded the gate to the afterlife.

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Click to enlargeHōr-em-akht with face of Queen-Par•oh Khât-shepset (Metropolitan Museum)

Beyond a few cosmetic similarities to Greek statues of millennia later, the Greek-derived term sphinx (= strang­ler) has nothing to do with the much earlier ancient Egyptian statues. Hōr-em-akht originally represented Hōrus, god of the dawn, with the head of a ram (the guardian against the demons of the netherworld) on the body of a lion (the guardian of Ra).

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Click to enlargeEarlier Hōr-em-akht with head of ram and body of lion

Two sculptures of Hōr-em-akht, back-to-back, guarding the comings and goings of Ra, symbolized, for Egyptians, the rule of the universe.

The Egyptian Hōr-em-akht statues bear a far closer resemblance to the kᵊruv•im (corrupted to cherubim) and sᵊrâph•im described by Yᵊkhë•zᵊq•eil (1 & 10) and Yᵊsha•yâhu (6). See also, inter alia, Ancient Mysteries, Guardian of the Ages: The Great Sphinx, A&E Television Networks and The History Channel, 1996.


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Horus
Horus (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


Horus (tomb of Horemheb, Thebes)
Horus mask featuring the Double-Crown of Combined Upper & Lower Egypt (tomb of Horemheb, Thebes)

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismHorus (meaning "falcon"), originally brother of Ō•siris, over time evolved to the son of Isis and Ō•siris—"the Son of God"!

Horus was the sky god of warriors, hunters and kings, depicted as a man with the head of a falcon wearing a combination of the red (Lower = north Egypt) and white (Upper = south Egypt) crowns; variously the son / husband of Hât-Hōr (often equated with Isis).

12 year old Princess, and future Queen-Par•oh, Khât-shepset, identifying herself with Isis (incarnate), interpreted her discovering the infant Mosh•ëh floating among the reeds of the Nile as prophetic: that she had found Horus, born, via herself (as Isis-moses) and the recovered body parts of Ō•siris that had been scattered in the Nile. It is likely that the true mother of the Hebrew infant, Yō•khëvëd, counted on the princess' belief in Egyptian idolatry to save him.


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Athtart
Athtart, fem. of Akkadian masc. Ishtar (Ugaritic cuneiform)

,Pronunciation Tableاللات‎, Ἀστάρτη [Updated: 2016.05.08]


Ishtar
Click to enlargeIshᵊtar

Egyptian, Akkadian, Assyrian, Babylonian, Aramaean An­thro­po­mor­phism Akkadian (masc.) Ishᵊtar — feminized to the goddess-idol of love & war: Athtart, later deliberately corrupted to Ash•tōrët) is frequently condemned in the Bible.

Athtart was the primary inspiration molding the parallel lunar (i.e., moon, sex & fertility) goddesses of Arabia (Al•lat, also known as al-ill•aht, fem. of Al•lah), Hellenist Greece (Aphrodite) and Hellenist Rome (Venus)—making it also the origin, hatched by the latter (namely, Rome), of the Hellenist Roman Christian Easter and Easter eggs, symbolizing rebirth! Decoration of eggs dates back in Egypt and Sumeria 5,000 years.

Sadly, the on the Pësakh Seidër plate doesn't date back beyond the Gâl•ut of 135 C.E. and resulting assimilation—adopting the "Easter egg" by giving it a "Jewish" theme—like an "Xmas bush"!

In Egyptian idolatry, Athtart was equated to a daughter of Ra and Isis, later Hellenized to Greek Astarte-Ashtoret idolatry that is so frequently reviled by the Bible – converged with Aphrodite (Budin, Stephanie L. (2004). "A Reconsideration of the Aphrodite-Ashtart Syncretism". Numen 51 (2): 95145.), – becoming a Sâ•tân prototype.

Ash•tōrët / Hât-Hōr / Isis is the original prototype of "Mary Mother of God" (Loverance, Rowena (2007). Christian Art. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. p. 117. ISBN 978-0-674-02479-3; inter alia).


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Isis
Isis (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


<s>Isis</s> as falcon <s>goddess</s>
Click to enlargeIsis as falcon (kite) goddess (wall painting, tomb of Seti I in the Valley of the Kings, ca. B.C.E. 1380-1335)
Isis giving ankh to Paro Seti Sr temple Abydos
Click to enlargeIsis (left) giving ankh to Par•oh Seti Sr.; temple at Abydos, Egypt.

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismIsis (meaning "throne") was depicted by Egyptians as a woman wearing a falcon or throne head-dress and eventually equated with Hât-Hōr.

In keeping with the Egyptian tradition of Pharaohs keeping their "royal blood" in the family (incestuously), Mother Isis married her brother-god, Ō•siris.

Mother Isis conceived by Father Ō•siris god, giving birth to "the Son of God," Hōrus, who was resurrected by Mother Isis after being murdered by Set (which later symbolized Rome, prefiguring Hellenist Roman Christianity).

The 12 year old princess of Shᵊm•ōt 2, identifying herself with Isis (incarnate), interpreted her discovering the infant Mosh•ëh floating among the reeds of the Nile as prophetic: that she had found Horus, born, via herself (as Isis-moses) and the recovered body parts of Ō•siris that had been scattered in the Nile. It is likely that the true mother of the Hebrew infant, Yō•khëvëd, counted on the princess' belief in Egyptian idolatry to save him.


Hat-Hor = Isis Golden Calf-mask
Isis = Hât-Hōr Golden Calf-mask

Isis / Hât-Hōr / Ash•tōrët is the earliest known prototype of "Mary Mother of god" (Loverance, Rowena (2007). Christian Art. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. p. 117. ISBN 978-0-674-02479-3, inter alia).


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amar-utu (Mardukh)
amar-utu (Mardukh)
Pronunciation Table [Updated: 2017.10.10]

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Click to enlargeBCE 8th century – Ma•rᵊdukh; Neo-Assyrian cylinder seal impression. Creation-flood myth cele­brating Babylonian New Year festival Akitu in "Nisan"

; Ma•rᵊdukh; Marduk, Bel"solar bull calf". The Babylonian/​Akkadian "Creator and Lord of the Gods of Heaven and Earth", whose "star" was Jupiter (lᵊ‑ha•vᵊdil in Hebrew, Tzëdëq, planet of the Mâ•shiakh).

Mar•duk was popularly called Baal in Babylonian: Bel.


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 Nabu (Babylonian Cuneiform)
Nabu (Babylonian Cuneiform)

Pronunciation Table [Updated: 2016.06.13]

Nᵊvu-; combinative form of Nabu (popularly Nebo), the Babylonian god of wisdom and writing, worshiped by Babylonians as Marduk.

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Osiris
Osiris (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


Osiris wall painting. tomb Pashedu, Deir el-Medina, Thebes (Luxor)
Click to enlargeŌ•siris (green-skinned man) wall painting, tomb Pashedu, Deir el-Medina, Thebes (Luxor)

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismŌ•siris symbolized resurrection; depicted as a green-skinned man (the color of resurrected crop greenery following the annual flooding of the Nile) or black (color of the fertile Delta soil), a beard symbolizing eternity (the "pharaoh's beard") and partially mummy-wrapped at the legs, epitomizing the transition from death to eternal afterlife.

Ō•siris is also the origin epitomizing divine right to rule (still claimed today by every king and queen), holding the crook and flail; and rule over combined Upper (southern) and Lower (northern and Delta) Egypt, often wearing a distinctive crown with two large ostrich feathers (symbolizing Upper & Lower Egypt) at either side.

Ō•siris was the Father-God (by Isis, the Mother-goddess) of Hōrus: the "Son of God"! This is the ultimate origin later syncretized by Hellenist Roman idolaters of the 2nd-4th centuries C.E. into the concept of the Father-God, "Mother of God" and "the Son of God."

Like Ra (the sun) was thought to spend each night in the underworld and resurrect each morning, his son, Ō•siris, was regarded as a merciful god of the dead, God over transition from death to resurrection and afterlife. In the 2nd-4th centuries C.E., Hellenist Roman idolaters syncretized this theme into Jesus' supposed power over sin, death and resurrection.


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Ptah
Ptah (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


Ptah
Click to enlargePtah (Tomb of Ra-moses Sr., Valley of the Kings, West Bank of the Nile, Luxor, Egypt).

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phism — creator god, depicted as a man wearing a skullcap who conceived the world and spoke it into existence; also the god of craftsmen and architects. Ptah became identified with Ō•siris.


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Ra
Ra (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


Ra sun-god (with Imentet), tomb of Nephartari
Click to enlargeRa, the sun-god over an Egyptian priest wearing an Ō•siris mask, holding the ankh and wass scepter.

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismRa, the self-created creator and sun-god, believed to cruise the sky during the day in its Solar Boat and through the netherworld during the night, culminating in a confrontation with the evil Chaos serpent god that had to be defeated every night.

Every night, Ra delegated the battle with the evil Chaos serpent to the violent-disorder-foreigner god Set, depending upon Set's victory for Ra to be "born-again" every morning. (This is the original derivation, syncretized by the Hellenist Roman idolaters of the 2nd-4th century C.E., into Jesus' victory over death enabling Christians to be "born-again.")


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Set
Set (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


Set
Click to enlargeEgyptian priests wearing wolf-god Set mask (left) and Ō•siris mask (right) bless Ra-moses Jr. (center, Temple at Abu Simbel, Nubia, Southern Egypt)

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismSet wolf mask, worn by an Egyptian priest; god of the desert, storms, disorder, violence and foreigners.

Younger son of Ra, Set was the brother of Ō•siris.

While it was Set who dispatched the evil Chaos serpent every night, enabling Ra to be reborn every morning, it was also Set who murdered his older brother, Ō•siris, in order to take the throne.

To prevent Ō•siris from resurrecting himself like (Egyptians believed) their father, Ra, did every morning, Set butchered Ō•siris and scattered his body parts throughout the Nile.


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Djehuty/Tut
Djehuty/​Tut
 Djehuty deity (G26: ibis on perch) t (X1: bread loaf) - (not pronounced) duality(Z4: 2 slashes) Ibis deity (C3: priest in Ibis mask, seated)

[Updated: 2017.03.17]


Tut
Click to enlargeEgyptian priest wearing Tut mask (center) accepts offerings from Ra-moses III.

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismDjehuty, Hel­le­nized to Θώθ, then An­gli­cized to Tut/​Thoth/​Tuth; originally thought to be the ibis (or baboon) moon-​god, thus conflated with Yah.

Over time, Egyptian beliefs evolved it into their scribe-god of learning (specifically, cryptanalysis) who invented hieroglyphics and supposed author of the original "Book of Magic"; symbolized by the writing palette or reed pen.

Tut was key in deriving the ritual enabling Isis to bring Ō•siris back from the dead. It was Tut that drove Set's magical poison from Isis' son, Hōrus, with the power of its magic.


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<s>Wadjet</s> rearing green spitting cobra
Wadjet (glyph)

[Updated: 2016.05.08]


Wadjet eye of Horus
Click to enlargeWadjet (right) eye of Horus

Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismWadjet, symbolized by a rearing green spitting-cobra goddess, protector of Lower (i.e., northern) Egypt.

When a daughter-goddess of Ra, became lost (despite her being the "Eyes of Ra"; her left eye being the moon-god Tut and her right eye being the sun-god Ra), he sent Wadjet to find her. When Wadjet succeeded in finding and returning her, Wadjet apparently thereafter eclipsed her predecessor as the "Eye of Ra."

Wadjet then went on to become the cobra-protector of Hōrus—the "Eye of Hōrus."


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Yah
Yah

[Updated: 2017.03.17]


Egyptian An­thro­po­mor­phismGod of the moon (lunar) calendar; assimilated into Tut and Osiris.


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