Djehuti-emhab, an official of Pharaoh Ramses, had a detaied description of his personal encounter with the Goddess Hathor inscribed on the walls of his tomb in Thebes. These inscriptions are quite unique when compared to other Theban tombs. Here is Djehuti-emhab's hymn and encounter with the Goddess: A hymn of the Golden One, Eye of … Continue reading A Magical Encounter with Goddess Hathor
Mut is the Ancient Egyptian mother goddess who came to prominence during the New Kingdom (circa 1500 BCE). She originated as a local goddess in the Nile River delta and was linked to the primeval waters of the universe from which all things were born; Mut was therefore considered a creator goddess and mother of … Continue reading Hymn to the Mother Goddess Mut
Ipy (Apet, Ipet, Opet) was a hippopotamus goddess known as a protective and nourishing deity. Her name meant 'favored place' and she was depicted as a combination of human, hippopotamus, lion, and crocodile. This combination of attributes shows both her protective and nourishing aspects. Ipy was one of several goddesses, including Taweret, Reret and Heqet, … Continue reading Ipy the Hippopotamus Goddess, Mistress of Magical Protection
Renenutet (Renenet, Ernutet) was a cobra Goddess known as the "Nourishing Snake" and was the embodiment of nourishment and the harvest. Renenutet was depicted as a cobra, or as a woman with the head of a cobra and was also called the "Lady of Fertile Fields" and "Lady of Granaries." She was thought to be … Continue reading The Snake Goddess Renenutet
The Goddess Wenet (Wenut, Unut) is an enigmatic figure in ancient Egyptian religion and mythology. In the earliest times Wenet was first identified as a snake headed goddess and then became associated with the hare. Her name means the Opener and also the Swift One. Both the snake and the hare are known for being … Continue reading The Hare Goddess (Wenet Part 2)
Health, wellbeing, and personal appearance were prized by the Ancient Egyptians. Healthiness was next to Godliness and the priest/physicians as well as magicians who participated in medical care viewed health and sickness as battle between good and evil. Of course not all of Egyptian medicine was based on offerings to the gods, the Egyptians were … Continue reading Magical Herbal Medicine of the Ancient Egyptians
The Ancient Egyptians mined gemstones and minerals over seven thousand years ago. They believed certain crystals and gems could magically increase vitality and prosperity as well as prevent health problems and boost psychic potential. Three gemstones in particular were a powerful triad for prosperity and protection. These were Lapis Lazuli, Turquoise and Carnelian. Lapis Lazuli … Continue reading Heku – Magical Crystals, Gemstones and Minerals of the Ancient Egyptians
The Ancient Egyptians believed that dreams were magical and often the result of direct communications with the deities. The images of gods and the scenes in dreams seemed to prove the existence of another world, a world similar to this one. It was thought that glimpses of the future could be revealed to a person … Continue reading Egyptian Dream Magic
The most sacred part of the ancient Egyptian temples were the innermost sanctuaries. This is where the oracle statues of the god's were hidden in shrines until needed. The oracle statues were carried by priests on sacred boats during festival days. These statues were magical as they carried the essence of the god.
The Goddess Iusaaset is one of the most ancient Egyptian Goddesses. Her name literally means "Utterer of Words, Conceiver of Worlds, Isis"