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Fritware Eye of Horus amulet

Fritware Eye of Horus amulet

Late Period Egypt, 664-535 BC. Very interesting faience Eye of Horus plaque / amulet. Front with nice detail, raised black faience elements, back depicting a standing figure facing left, arm outstretched. 19 mm. Holed through for suspension. ex-Dr. Geoffrey Smith coll.; ex-Bonham's, London

Late Period Egypt, 664-535 BC. Very interesting faience Eye of Horus plaque / amulet. Front with nice detail, raised black faience elements, back depicting a standing figure facing left, arm outstretched. 19 mm. Holed through for suspension. ex-Dr. Geoffrey Smith coll.; ex-Bonham's, London

Wadjet (Eye of Horus) amulet  date unknown  © Rijksmuseum van Oudheden  (Leiden, the Netherlands)

Wadjet (Eye of Horus) amulet date unknown © Rijksmuseum van Oudheden (Leiden, the Netherlands)

Faience vessel with Bes - Eye of Horus - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

On a New Kingdom faience vessel from Medinet Ghurab, a winged Bes holds the Eye of Horus in each hand.

An Assemblage of Romano-Egyptian Mosaic Glass Inlays, 1st century.  #art #glass

An Assemblage of Romano-Egyptian Mosaic Glass Inlays, 1st century. #art #glass

Egyptian Amulet of Thoth, Late period c. 664 - 332 BC. Egyptian Faience Amulet, Late Period, The patron of scribes and deity of wisdom, Thoth was associated with the sun and the moon, traditionally the two "eyes" of the celestial-god Horus. The baboon, identified with Thoth, here holds a sacred Wedjat-eye, the so-called Eye of Horus, which symbolizes legitimate kingship, the structured universe, and life. This carefully formed baboon holds the eye on his head.

Egyptian Amulet of Thoth, Late period c. 664 - 332 BC. Egyptian Faience Amulet, Late Period, The patron of scribes and deity of wisdom, Thoth was associated with the sun and the moon, traditionally the two "eyes" of the celestial-god Horus. The baboon, identified with Thoth, here holds a sacred Wedjat-eye, the so-called Eye of Horus, which symbolizes legitimate kingship, the structured universe, and life. This carefully formed baboon holds the eye on his head.

The Eye of Horus Amulet  From Ancient Egypt by Lorna Oakes and Lucia Gahlin  “The Eye of Horus (the udjat– or wadjat-eye, literally ‘the eye which is whole or sound’) was an amulet in the shape of an eye.  It was placed over the incision usually cut in the left side of the abdomen of a dead body for the removal of the internal organs.  In one version of the myth of Osiris, his son Horus offered his healed eye to his dead father, and it was such a powerful charm that it brought Osiris back…

Brooklyn Museum: Egyptian, Classical, Ancient Near Eastern Art: Wadjet-Eye Amulet. Medium: Faience Place Collected: Egypt Dates: B.

Egypt, Late Period, 664-535 BC. Beautiful faience Udjat amulet. One side bears the classic Eye of Horus, the other in the form of an offering table with heiroglyphic inscription reading "Hotep" ("Satisfied"). Measures 14.5 mm (9/16")

One side bears the classic Eye of Horus, the other in the form of an offering table with heiroglyphic inscription reading "Hotep" ("Satisfied").

An Egyptian Azure Eye of Horus Amulet, New Kingdom, ca. 1550-1295 B.C.                                                                      ...

An Egyptian Azure Eye of Horus Amulet, New Kingdom, ca. 1550-1295 B.C

An Egyptian Azure Eye of Horus Amulet, New Kingdom, ca.

La  luna creciente  y  el  ojo  de  horus  en  Dendera

'The waxing moon and the Eye of Horus at Dendera. According to Egyptian mythology Horus lost his eye during a battle with Seth (the murderer of his father Osiris) and the eye (called 'Wadjet') was subsequently healed by Thoth, who i

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