Straight Up Egyptians!

This gallery includes representations of the Ancient Egyptian Works, Found in sculptural form in the ancient Egyptian era. Simply dated back to the times of the Egyptians. And the straight forward design and make up of there statues depict a Certain distinguishing aspect of Egyptian culture.

This bronze figure of horus standing tall wearing roman military costume. One arm stretched out and the other arm blown off at the shoulder. This sculpture was said to be founded in the ancient Egyptian era. Horus depicting a image of a king in this image was often seen as a man with a head of a falcon.
This sculpture founded in 1913 at the giza tomb. Is a depiction of Highly respected courier in this sculpture. The shape is more of an wishing of a youthful appearance in the afterlife. The symmetrical standpoint of this sculpture is changed by the standing of one leg a little further than the other. This sculpture points out line as the man is standing straight up. This condensates with the theme of my art project of patterned art.
This statue being straight forward as it seems actually has allot of detail etched into it. This statue is of a crouching man holding A Djed (A symbol of permanence) in his right hand. This courier is also seen in the forefront of the statue sitting slung across his knees. This is an instrument honoring the goddess Hathor. This statue being short but also showing lots of line in it shape. Detail takes a huge role in the creation of this statue.
The Chantress Nehy sits on a chair, holding in her hand her profession. A rattle used in the worship of the goddess Hathor. Nehy was able to afford a fine burial to ensure her place in the afterlife.
Hapi is a male fertility god who was associated with the annual flooding of the Nile. He is frequently shown in human form with a sagging stomach and heavy breasts. However, here the god seems to have take on the features of Osorkon.
The lion (or more accurately lioness) head is the most common animal head for female deities and it is associated with several different ones. In the absence of an inscription, it can be difficult to determine which goddess is represented. The short kilt with rounded edges and rectangular tab hanging between the legs is the only indication that this leonine deity is male.
This coffin of nofru not really crafted in the shape of the fallen, but in the shape of who he wished to be in the afterlife. The arms are folded in such of a fashion Osiris The God of death.
This statue founded in 1986 during an excavation Maya being the director of treasury seen to the left. Both maya and merit are seen in this statue receiving food. They are dressed in their finest clothes. But the white of the clothes has turned yellowish over time.
Many deities in the official Egyptian pantheon can be recognized by their headdresses. The Double Crown of the beneficent goddess Mut, whose name means “mother,” characterizes her as a conveyor of kingship and the divine mother of pharaoh seen here in this statue.
This Bronze statuette depicting seated Imhotep, architect who designed the Step Pyramid at Saqqara. Also the author of earliest medical treatises, considered the son of the god Ptah and worshipped as the god of medicine. Imhotep is the immortal Egyptian architect who, 4650 years ago, designed and managed the construction of King Djoser’s all-stone funerary complex.
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