WALL HANGINGS, TEMPLE STELES, PLAQUES

Scarab relief, color detailed
The Goddess Nekhbet with color detail
Temple of Abydos, Egypt. Dynasty XIX, 1317 B.C. The vulture Goddess Nekhbet was originally worshipped in the city of Nekhbet but later she became a national Goddess representing Upper Egypt in the same way that Lower Egypt was represented by the protective snake Goddess, Edjo of Buto. The animals of the two Goddesses became the symbolic animals of the two halves of the country. The vulture and the snake became the royal insignia.. 11"H
The Offering of Maat Relief with color details
Pharaoh Seti I, (father of Ramses II) is seen offering to the Gods the seated image of Maat, held in his hand like a doll. The Goddess Maat is the personification of all the elements of cosmic harmony as established by the Creator-God at the beginning of time-including truth, justice, law, world order and moral integrity 12"H x 15"
Thoth with color detail wall plaque
Thoth was considered to be the god of wisdom, writing and invention. He was also the messenger and spokesman of the gods and finally the lord of the moon. He is represented as a man with the head of an ibis, which is often crowned by the crescent moon supporting the full moon disk. He often holds a writing palette.
Sekhmet Lioness Egyptian Goddess of War Relief, Color Details
Together with her husband Ptah and her son Nefertem, Sekhmet made up the Memphis Triad. Her name meant "The Mighty One". Her nature being that of a Goddess of War, she accompanied the King to battle and was often described as his mother. She spread terror everywhere; the henchmen of Seth and even the serpent Apophis succumbed to her. Sekhmet was represented as a lioness or as a woman with lion's head. Her weapons were arrows "with which she pierces hearts" and a fiery glow emanated from her body. The hot desert winds were regarded as the Goddess's hot breath. She was connected with the fire-spitting Uraeus of the King and thereby became the "Eye of Ra". Sekhmet was also regarded as the one "Great of Magic" whose knowledge of sorcery gave her a place in the service of healing. 11.5"H
Osiris Holding Crook and Flail Relief with Color Details
Osiris, the Resurrection God, is the central figure in the afterlife myth and in Egyptian mythology as a whole. His name means "The Seat of the Eye". To die and be properly prepared for the other life is to become one with Osiris in the underworld over which he rules. Osiris received earthly rule from his father, Geb. His brother Seth envied his hegemony; he enticed Osiris into a chest and flung him into the Nile. His wife sought and found his body and with her own magic powers and the help of Thoth, Nephthys, Anubis and Horus, restored Osiris to life. Osiris, however already belonged to the world of the dead, and although after his resurrection he could have reclaimed his throne, he preferred to maintain his kingdom in the Land of the Dead, leaving his vindication on earth in the hands of his posthumous son Horus. 11.5"H
Egyptian Isis with color detail Wall Plaque Decor
The name Isis means "seat" or "throne". She was regarded as the symbolical mother of the King. In myth, she sought her dead husband and brother, Osiris, conceived her son Horus by him, buried and mourned him together with her sister Nephtys. Isis was regarded as the "Eye of Ra" and was worshiped as the "Great of Magic" who had protected her son Horus from snakes, predators and other dangers: thus she would protect mortal children also. The ancient Egyptians regarded the Goddess as the "Eye of Ra". Here she carries the ankh and the papyrus sceptre of Goddesses as well as the horns and sun disk of Hathor. She wears a feather dress and a headdress composed of a vulture, showing that she was identified with Mut. 11.5"H
Egyptian Isis Relief Wall Plaque Decor
Temple of Kalabsha, Egypt. 300 B.C. The name Isis means "seat" or "throne". She was regarded as the symbolical mother of the King. In myth, she sought her dead husband and brother, Osiris, conceived her son Horus by him, buried and mourned him together with her sister Nephtys. Isis was regarded as the "Eye of Ra" and was worshiped as the "Great of Magic" who had protected her son Horus from snakes, predators and other dangers: thus she would protect mortal children also. The ancient Egyptians regarded the Goddess as the "Eye of Ra". Here she carries the ankh and the papyrus sceptre of Goddesses; the horns and sun disk of Hathor and the hieroglyph for the name Isis on top of the sun-disk. She wears a feather dress and a headdress composed of a vulture, showing that she was identified with Mut. 22"L x 9"W
Large Anubis Relief with Color Details
Temple of Abydos, Egypt. Dynasty XIX, 1300 B.C. Anubis, God of the Dead, represented with a head of a jackal or simply as a jackal opened the road to the other world and presided over embalmments. After a funeral, Anubis would take the deceased by the hand and introduce him into the presence of the sovereign judges where the soul of the deceased would be weighed. Anubis was the Guardian of Offerings brought to the ceremony by heirs of the deceased and he also guarded the mummy from evil forces in the night. When the body was embalmed, a priest wearing a jackal mask acted as Anubis's representative. He also was the guardian of the Sacred Esoteric Mysteries. 12"L x 16.5"W
The Temple Maidens Wall Sculpture
Tomb of Nakht, Egypt. Dynasty XVIII 1450 B.C. According to the great quantity of musical instruments found in the tombs, music was a source of pleasure and relaxation for rich Egyptians. The main instrument was the harp, followed by the flute. In this representation of a painting in the tomb of Nakht (an astronomer of the God Amun during the kingdom of Amenhotep III) we see a flute player, A harp player and a youth playing the norva; the latter one being close to our banjo and made out of a turtle shell. 17"H x15"W
Ancient Egyptian Book of the Dead Hand-painted 3d Wall Hanging Plaque
Details: THE SCALES OF JUDGEMENT, SS-6839 - Dimensions: L: 13.25 (inches)

20"W Ancient Egyptian Tutankhamen at Hunt in his Chariot Wall Sculpture
Ankh relief, color detailed
Icarus Wing Egyptian Sculptural Metal Wall Hanging New