UNIQUE EGYPTIAN GODDESS OSIRIS STATUE

$123

UNIQUE EGYPTIAN ART  STATUE OF GODDESS OSIRIS HANDMADE PAINTED MADE IN EGYPT.

WEIGHT LBS 2.27

HEIGHT  12.99    WIDTH 2.99  length 2.95   INCHES

1 in stock

Description

Osiris, also called USIR, one of the most important gods of ancient Egypt. The origin of Osiris is obscure, he was a local god of BUSIRIS, in lower Egypt, and may have been a personification of chthonic (underworld) fertility. by about 2400 BCE, however, Osiris clearly played a double role: he was both a god of fertility and the embodiment of the dead and resurrected king. this dual role was in turn combined with the Egyptian concept of divine kingship: the king at death became Osiris, god of the underworld: and the dead king’s son, the living king, was identified with Horus, a god of the sky. Osiris and Horus were thus father and son. the goddess ISIS was the mother of the king and was thus the mother of Horus and consort of Osiris. The god Seth was considered the murderer of Osiris and adversary of Horus.

DIMENSIONS

    HEIGHT 12.99 WIDTH 2.99  LENGTH 2.95 INCHES

    HEIGHT 33 WIDTH 7.6 LENGTH 7.5  CENTIMETERS  

      WEIGHT 1030 GRAMS 2.27 LBS

QUANTITY

1 PIECE

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EGYPTIAN GODDESS OSIRIS

EGYPTIAN GODDESS OSIRIS  can be considered the brother of Isis, Set, Nephthys, and Horus the Elder, and father of Horus the Younger.[7] The first evidence of the worship of Osiris was found in the middle of the Fifth Dynasty of Egypt (25th century BC), although it is likely that he was worshiped much earlier;[8] the Khenti-Amentiu epithet dates to at least the First Dynasty, and was also used as a pharaonic title. Most information available on the Osiris myth is derived from allusions contained in the Pyramid Texts at the end of the Fifth Dynasty, later New Kingdom source documents such as the Shabaka Stone and the “The Contendings of Horus and Seth“, and much later, in narrative style from the writings of Greek authors including Plutarch[9] and Diodorus Siculus.[10]

Death or transition and institution as god of the afterlife

Osiris-Nepra, with wheat growing from his body. From a bas-relief at Philae.[32] The sprouting wheat implied resurrection.[33]

Plutarch and others have noted that the sacrifices to Osiris were “gloomy, solemn, and mournful…” (Isis and Osiris, 69) and that the great mystery festival, celebrated in two phases, began at Abydos commemorating the death of the god, on the same day that grain was planted in the ground (Isis and Osiris, 13). The annual festival involved the construction of “Osiris Beds” formed in shape of Egyptian goddess Osiris, filled with soil and sown with seed.[34] The germinating seed symbolized Osiris rising from the dead. An almost pristine example was found in the tomb of Tutankhamun.[35]

Judgement of Egyptian goddess osiris

The idea of divine justice being exercised after death for wrongdoing during life is first encountered during the Old Kingdom in a Sixth Dynasty tomb containing fragments of what would be described later as the Negative Confessions performed in front of the 42 Assessors of Ma’at.[38]

At death a person faced judgment by a tribunal of forty-two divine judges. If they led a life in conformance with the precepts of the goddess Ma’at, who represented truth and right living, the person was welcomed into the kingdom of Osiris. If found guilty, the person was thrown to the soul-eating demon Ammit and did not share in eternal life.[39] The person who is taken by the devourer is subject first to terrifying punishment and then annihilated. These depictions of punishment may have influenced medieval perceptions of the inferno in hell via early Christian and Coptic texts.[40] Purification for those who are considered justified may be found in the descriptions of “Flame Island”, where they experience the triumph over evil and rebirth. For the damned, complete destruction into a state of non-being awaits, but there is no suggestion of eternal torture.[41][42]

During the reign of Seti I, Osiris was also invoked in royal decrees to pursue the living when wrongdoing was observed but kept secret and not reported.[43]

Destruction of cult

The Philae temple on Agilkia Island as seen from the Nile

The cult of Isis and Osiris continued at Philae until at least the 450s CE, long after the imperial decrees of the late 4th century that ordered the closing of temples to “pagan” gods. Philae was the last major ancient Egyptian temple to be closed.[47]

Additional information

Weight 1030 g
Dimensions 7.5 × 7.6 × 33 cm
DETAILS

HANDMADE , MADE IN EGYPT

MATERIALS

POLYSTONE

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