Upper part of a statue of King Thutmose III  18th dynasty  1504 to 1452 B.C.

Pendant on chain
Gold with glass inlays
Egyptian, Third Intermediate Period, Dynasty 21–24, 1070–712 B.C.

Statue of Sekhmet  Temple of Mut  Luxor  Egypt  Unknown photographer

View the Temple of Isis at Philae #Aswan Artist :Carl WernerYear : 1865

J. Pascal SeĢbah (1823–1886) photographer  
Colonnade of Birth House of Hathor-Isis  

Still off the grid exploring the music of nature.This is day two hundred and twenty-four.

Mastaba Tomb of Perneb
5th Dynasty, 2381-2323 BCE
Since the 1st Dysnaty of Egypt, Mastabas had been the formalized place of burial for Egyptian royalty. The style varied little, adding more rooms towards the 5th and 6th Dynsaties but otherwise staying very similar. These fore-runners to the Pyramids served as temples for the dead and houses for the afterlife. This mastaba is located within Gallery 100 of the Metropolitan Museum of Art [x] but originally was located in Saqqara, near Mephis Egypt thet traditional graveyard of many Old Kingdom Rulers. 

Temple of Horus at Edfu, Egypt.

The Stela of Pakhaas, 2nd-1st century B.C.E., made of limestone.

The central vignette here features a unique combination of two types of stela illustration. Normally the deceased is shown offering to Osiris, lord of the underworld, or to another deity. Alternatively, the deceased and his or her spouse receive offerings from their family. At first glance, the stela seems to fit the second category. The dead person, Pakhaas, accompanied by his wife, Nesihor, who stands behind him holding a sistrum, or rattle, enjoys the oblations of his son, Pakhy (a nickname, in effect, Pakhaas, Jr.).
This scene, however, is hardly conventional. Pakhy’s censer and Nesihor’s sistrum rarely appear in scenes of offerings to humans, and Pakhaas is not depicted as a mortal. The small image of the god Osiris that sits on his knees indicates that Pakhaas has become that god. Pakhy thus becomes Horus, who offers to his dead father, Osiris, and Nesihor is Isis. (BM)

Courtesy of the Brooklyn Museum, USA, via their online collections, 71.37.2.