(Rhymes with Erection)



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Seth kills Osiris

    Seth, the jealous younger brother, married his sister, Nephthys. Seth is depicted with the head of an imaginary animal. He has big ears and red hair. The color red was significant to the Egyptians. It represented life and victory. The normal skin tone of Egyptian men was usually represented as red with no particular significance.

     Nephthys seduced her brother Osiris and became pregnant with their son, Anubis. When the baby was born, Nephthys gave him to Isis to raise. She is depicted with a basket and a house stacked on her head. Her name means mistress of the house.

     Seth was already jealous of Osiris and when he found out that he had fathered a child by Nephthys, he became enraged. Seth conspired with several others to murder Osiris. To make sure he was so dead that he would never come back they chopped Osiris' body into many pieces and dumped them into the Nile except for the penis, which was fed to a fish. Seth then took over as king of Egypt.



Osiris Being Brought Back to Life


     Isis, with the help of Nephthys, Anubis and Thoth (husband of Ma'at and the god of truth and learning) worked together and found Osiris pieces and reassembled him. Osiris had an orgasm, with the assistance of Isis (use your imagination), that brought him back to life. In the course of the process, Isis became pregnant with their son, Horus.  


    Above, Isis is nursing her son, Horus. This depiction antedated the depictions of Mary and Jesus. Horus as an adult challenged his Uncle Seth for the kingship and sought revenge for his attack on his father.




    Here young Horus is sitting on the lap of his mother, Isis. Here she is depicted with cow horns and solar disk and associated with Hathor, the cow. She is nurturing and sexy. Horus is the "bull of his mother" meaning that he provided sexual services to her.



     During his life Horus had many wives but his mother, Isis, was the mother of his famous four sons. The Four Sons of Horus became the guardians of the cardinal points of direction. They also participated in the work of Anubis in the protection and mummification of the dead. Each son was assigned an important organ. The tops of the four urns used to hold these organs are depicted as each of the four. The sons were:  Duamutef , mummified jackal (stomach and east), Imsety, mummified human (liver and west), Hapy, baboon head (lungs and north) and Qebehsenuef, mummified falcon  (intestines and west).

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     Osiris then became the god of the dead and presided over the night, the Duat, and the afterlife.

     In order to bring his father back to life Anubis had to invent the process of mummification and embalming. He also performed the opening of the mouth ceremony when the mummy is nourished and helped to reach an orgasm. Anubis is depicted with the head of a jackal. Jackals were often found around cemeteries and were associated with the dead. While real jackals were not gentle and kind sometimes an animal was chosen to represent a character with exactly the opposite personality and behavior. Anubis was a protector of the dead. He was not a killer or a mean.

     Priests performing the mummification and embalming ritual would wear a jackal mask to look like Anubis.


    This depiction shows Anubis presiding over the mummification of a dead person generally represented by Osiris. The four urns to hold the important internal organs can be seen with the heads of the fours sons of Horus.



     In the course of the mummification process the heart is left in the body. The penis also remains in an erect status to be ready for stimulation to orgasm to bring on the next life.

     In order for a female to come back to life she must briefly be a male. Papyri is rolled up and placed between her legs so that it can replace the male penis and help her reach an orgasm.




     Once the body has been mummified and embalmed it is ready for the Opening of the Mouth ceremony. The mouth of the mummy is opened and it is fed a meal for the next life. That is what the two men are doing above. The beautiful bare breasted women are helping the body achieve an orgasm by stroking the penis and even performing fellatio. Since I have never attended one of these rituals I imagine that these are done in a symbolic way. But the places where the women are touching the deceased are very significant. Below is a more explicit view of the ritual. Click on photo for larger version - see what she holds in her mouth.



   Below is a drawing on a building in Egypt depicting Osiris (the dead person) on the lion's couch with his wife Isis in the form of a bird hovering over him having sex with him so that he can achieve an orgasm that will bring him back to life. He is holding his erect penis in his hand. 




   There are so many good websites that tell all the details of embalming the dead and preparing the casket. They discuss the Opening of the Mouth ceremony. However, they usually leave out the most important part, that is the male orgasm helped along by attending women to bring back the life.

    There are also excellent sites that discuss the judgment of the dead and the weighing of the heart. Then the dead person moves on to the next steps. These next steps are fascinating but are not particularly erotic.



 Since we have discussed all the major players you might want to see these two depictions of the Judgment of the Dead.

The Judgment of the Dead

The above is a depiction of the weighing of the heart. The deceased is escorted to the scale. The heart, here the object on the left scale, is balanced against the feather of Maat. If the feather outweighs the heart then the deceased can move to the next stage.. Throth is on hand to record the event. If the heart outweighs the feather then Ammit, the god with the crocodile head, lion front legs, and hippopotamus back legs will eat the heart and s the deceased will be condemned to oblivion for ever. Please note that the Egyptian depiction of the heart is far more anatomically correct than our traditional symbol.



The above includes the depiction of the weighing the heart as above. This time Anubis holding an anch in his hand is excorting the deceased, it could have been Maat. Throth is there to keep records and Ammit is ready to pounce on the unworthy heart. Next, Horus, holding an anch in his hand escorts the deceased to Osiris, king of the dead, who is attended by both his sisters Isis and Nephthys. The Four Sons of Horus can be seen standing on the open lotus flower. The Wadjet, or the all seeing eye of Re, or eye of Horus is above the scene.  
 (Throth and Ma'at were married and had eight children)



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