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    Egypt Mythology

    Published: March 28, 2019

    With the expansion of its political structure, the ancient Egyptians created an astonishing religion that included more than a thousand gods and goddesses and a pantheon that was too complicated to turn people into the fuss.

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    Egypt Mythology

    • 1. Egypt Mythology Egypt Mythology
    • 2. Egypt Mythology: Entrance The Nile River Valley, which suffered from annual floods and rich alluvial soils, was the cradle of one of the oldest civilizations. The dispute between the upper Egyptian and the lower Egyptian kingdoms came to an end by the unification of the two under the rule of Narmer between 3050 BC. Egypt Mythology: Entrance
    • 3. Egypt Mythology: Entrance With the expansion of its political structure, the ancient Egyptians created an astonishing religion that included more than a thousand gods and goddesses and a pantheon that was too complicated to turn people into the fuss. Egypt Mythology: Entrance
    • 4. Egypt Mythology: Entrance Like the gods of every other culture, the Egyptian gods also served the purposes of the people who worshiped them, reflecting their needs, desires and concerns. Some were related to fertility, agriculture and animal husbandry, which provided the basic elements of life. Others have responded to the political needs of the state, called for help to protect Egypt's borders or the Pharaoh or to mediate the promise of an eternal world. Egypt Mythology: Entrance
    • 5. Egypt Mythology: Heliopolis ●Atum, the chief deity of Heliopolis, was believed to have created Nun, the eternal waters leading down to the creation ●Atum, Heliopolis was the head of the gods family ●It was claimed that the eight gods of Hermopolis formed the oldest family tree Egypt Mythology: Heliopolis
    • 6. Egypt Mythology: Heliopolis In ancient Egypt, each city had its own gods. As a theological step to unite the kingdom, the monks created stories about the genealogies of the gods, the birth of the gods, and the creation of the world. One purpose of showing the gods to each other in a hierarchical family structure was to rank cities according to their importance. Egypt Mythology: Heliopolis
    • 7. Egypt Mythology: Heliopolis Different genealogical trees are important in terms of power dynamics specific to Ancient Egypt. For example, while the Pharaohs ruled the country from the ancient Kingdom during the reign of the ancient city, in Egypt, the nine gods of this city gained a dominant position. At that time the pharaohs called themselves Ra's sons to justify their rulers. Egypt Mythology: Heliopolis
    • 8. Egypt Mythology: Memfis Memfis, the former capital of the lower kingdom, was known as Ank-Tavi in the sense of linking the two lands. In the pre-dynasties, it was the religious and administrative center of Egypt and was in the territory of the Old Kingdom. Egypt Mythology: Memfis
    • 9. Egypt Mythology: Horus ●Horus was formed as a result of the merger of Harmakhet god, and Ra the sun god. ●He was considered the god of the sky and the protector of the sun and the moon. ●The boy was portrayed as a hawk or sphinx. ●Because of his connection to Pharaoh, his icon was a sun course. Egypt Mythology: Horus
    • 10. Egypt Mythology: Horus Horus, one of the ancient Egyptian gods, was worshiped in all kinds of Egypt. In these forms, he was usually a thunder god and had two different personalities as the protector of pharaoh. Egypt Mythology: Horus
    • 11. Egypt Mythology: Horus Horus is presented both as a boy and as an adult male. She was often seen as a child who sucks a finger from her mother on Isis's lap. The appearance of the mature Horus is a falcon who wandered over the head of pharaoh in protective form. Egypt Mythology: Horus
    • 12. Egypt Mythology: Amon-Ra ●Amon-Ra is a combination of the god Amon and the sun god Ra. ●This new figure was first worshiped in Teb. ●Amon-Ra became the chief god of Egypt during the reign of the New Kingdom. ●Ra was believed to be able to travel through the sky and in the sky by using his secret identities to ensure that the sun set and rise. ●he was often portrayed as a man with a high white crown covered with hairs on his head. Egypt Mythology: Amon-Ra
    • 13. Egypt Mythology: Amon-Ra Amon appears as one of the eight deities of Hermopolis, that is, four couples of men and women who personify eternal forces. The name means hidden and has an invisible structure: probably in Egyptian mythology, it carries the identity of a wind god at first. Even the other gods cannot understand his true being. Egypt Mythology: Amon-Ra
    • 14. Egypt Mythology: Amon-Ra Amon appears as one of the eight deities of Hermopolis, that is, four couples of men and women who personify eternal forces. The name means hidden and has an invisible structure: probably in Egyptian mythology, it carries the identity of a wind god at first. Even the other gods cannot understand his true being. Egypt Mythology: Amon-Ra
    • 15. Egypt Mythology: Anubis ●Anubis was the god of the mummy wrappings and was linked to the funerals. ●It was believed that he had helped the trial of the dead and took virtuous persons to Osiris. ●He would be portrayed as a jackal or a jackal head. ●Black fur represents both death and fertility. Egypt Mythology: Anubis
    • 16. Egypt Mythology: Anubis Anubis the head of the Jackal, was the supreme Egyptian god of the funeral, first looking out for the burial of the pharaohs and the deceased. Anubis was also included in the myth of Osiris as the cult of Osiris gained importance around 200 militate. Egypt Mythology: Anubis
    • 17. Egypt Mythology: Anubis Mummy protector Anubis plays the same role as the noble and common people. He accompanies the souls of Osiris until the court of truth. Egypt Mythology: Anubis
    • 18. Thank You. Thank You. Source: NTV Broadcast