UNIQUE GODDESS ANUBIS STATUE ( MUSEUM STYLE )
UNIQUE EGYPTIAN ANUBIS GODDESS MUSEUM STYLE PAINTED ,HANDMADE AND MADE IN EGYPT.
WEIGHT LBS 1.52
HEIGHT 9 WIDTH 1.97 length 3.2 INCHES
1 in stock
Anubis was a jackal -headed deity who presided over the embalming process and accompanied dead kings in the after world. when kings were being judged by Osiris, Anubis placed their hearts on one side of a scale and a feather (representing Maat) on the other. the god Thoth recorded the results, which indicated whether the king could enter the after world. Anubis is the son of Osiris and Nephthys.
HEIGHT 9 WIDTH 1.97 LENGTH 3.2 INCHES
HEIGHT 23 WIDTH 5 LENGTH 8 CENTIMETERS
WEIGHT 685 GRAMS 1.52 LBS
WE PACKING GOOD WRAPPED IN BOX TO ENSURE SAFE DELIVERY
USED AS SHOWN IN PICTURES
1 BUSINESS DAY FROM RECEIVING PAYMENT
WE USE DHL FAST SHIPPING AND SHIP USING EXPEDITED SHIPPING (3 -9 BUSINESS DAYS)
YOU CAN RETURN WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM RECEIVING ITEM
WE OFFER FREE RETURN OR EXCHANGE OR MONEY BACK REFUND
WE OFFER DIFFERENT PAYMENT METHOD
FEEL FREE TO ASK ANY QUESTIONS BEFORE PURCHASING, AS THIS MATTERS TO US
THANKS TO VISIT OUR STORE IT’S A REALLY BIG HONOR FOR US.
EGYPTIAN UNIQUE GIFTS ANUBIS STATUE
EGYPTIAN UNIQUE GIFTS ANUBIS or Inpu, Anpu in Ancient Egyptian (/əˈnjuːbɪs/; Ancient Greek: Ἄνουβις, Egyptian: inpw, Coptic: ⲁⲛⲟⲩⲡ Anoup) is the Greek name of the god of death, mummification, embalming, the afterlife, cemeteries, tombs, and the Underworld, in ancient Egyptian religion, usually depicted as a canine or a man with a canine head. Archeologists have identified Anubis’s sacred animal as an Egyptian canid, the African golden wolf. The African wolf was formerly called the “African golden jackal“, until a 2015 genetic analysis updated the taxonomy and the common name for the species. As a result, Anubis is often referred to as having a “jackal” head, but this “jackal” is now more properly called a “wolf”.
Roles OF EGYPTIAN UNIQUE GIFTS ANUBIS STATUE
Protector of tombs
In contrast to real wolves, Anubis was a protector of graves and cemeteries. Several epithets attached to his name in Egyptian texts and inscriptions referred to that role. Khenty-Amentiu, which means “foremost of the westerners” and was also the name of a different canine funerary god, alluded to his protecting function because the dead were usually buried on the west bank of the Nile. He took other names in connection with his funerary role, such as tpy-ḏw.f (Tepy-djuef) “He who is upon his mountain” (i.e. keeping guard over tombs from above) and nb-t3-ḏsr (Neb-ta-djeser) “Lord of the sacred land”, which designates him as a god of the desert necropolis.
As jmy-wt (Imiut or the Imiut fetish) “He who is in the place of embalming“, Egyptian goddess Anubis was associated with mummification. He was also called ḫnty zḥ-nṯr “He who presides over the god’s booth”, in which “booth” could refer either to the place where embalming was carried out or the pharaoh’s burial chamber.
In the Osiris myth, Anubis helped Isis to embalm Osiris. Indeed, when the Osiris myth emerged, it was said that after Osiris had been killed by Set, Osiris’s organs were given to Anubis as a gift. With this connection, Anubis became the patron god of embalmers; during the rites of mummification, illustrations from the Book of the Dead often show a wolf-mask-wearing priest supporting the upright mummy.
Guide of souls
By the late pharaonic era (664–332 BC), Anubis was often depicted as guiding individuals across the threshold from the world of the living to the afterlife. Though a similar role was sometimes performed by the cow-headed Hathor, Anubis was more commonly chosen to fulfill that function. Greek writers from the Roman period of Egyptian history designated that role as that of “psychopomp“, a Greek term meaning “guide of souls” that they used to refer to their own god Hermes, who also played that role in Greek religion. Funerary art from that period represents Anubis guiding either men or women dressed in Greek clothes into the presence of Osiris, who by then had long replaced Anubis as ruler of the underworld.
Weighing of the heart
One of the roles of Anubis was as the “Guardian of the Scales.” The critical scene depicting the weighing of the heart, in the Book of the Dead, shows Anubis performing a measurement that determined whether the person was worthy of entering the realm of the dead (the underworld, known as Duat). By weighing the heart of a deceased person against Ma’at (or “truth”), who was often represented as an ostrich feather, Anubis dictated the fate of souls. Souls heavier than a feather would be devoured by Ammit, and souls lighter than a feather would ascend to a heavenly existence.
|Dimensions||8 × 5 × 23 cm|
HANDMADE , MADE IN EGYPT