Khneom. Holy ram Ancient Egyptian civilization

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Seller: sabeg11 (5) 100%, Location: luxor, Ships to: Worldwide, Item: 183623999711 Khnum or Gnum Xnum, in the ancient Egyptian religion, a god depicted as a ram, or a man with a head of a ram and two horns (perhaps derived from the name of the sheep). [1] According to the ancient Egyptian belief, Khannum performed the process of material creation of man from the Nile sands on the wheel of pottery. Some accounts say he was the young boy from the Nile sands available in Aswan and put them in the womb of their mothers. He was worshiped in different places in Egypt, such as Aswan, Esna, and Memphis (Memphis) as the god who came to the Nile to establish life on his shores. It dates back to the era of the ancient state, where it was known in the religion of the ancient Egyptians as a "nab-kabo", the master of water and also worshiped the era of the modern state, and the two were the center of his worship. During the Middle Kingdom era, Khenum was revered as a person who came with the flood of the Nile and its soil and fertility. These inscriptions were painted on the new temple of Satis, where the text did not mention the tasks of Khenum that he had carried out in the past. With the arrival of the nineteenth Egyptian family during the modern state, Khenum took the title of Nab Abu, the master of two thousand. Before that, it was the goddess Satis who bore the title "Lady of Elefantine". Condition: Very rare piece, Provenance: Valley of the Kings west of Luxor, Material: bronze

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