Marble ancient Egyptian religion eagle god Horus sculpture
We have many sculptures of ancient Egyptian religions. What appeared in their religions, and there are many ways to display the living beings. Our black marble Horus sculpture shows a very high-level number. Its first display method is A proud eagle The eagle is squatting with its wings behind, and on his head is a crown that can only be worn in Egypt. The face of the eagle is very good. Between the two, there is a figure of an Egyptian elder. . Although the whole is very simple, his design is very high-end. This Horus sculpture has many marbles of different colors, carved into different effects, each of which is suitable for placing in your private belief room. As for the Horus sculpture of this religious figure in Egypt, there is also a design of an eagle head and a human body. You can choose the style that suits you.
|MATERIAL:||Natural Marble / Stone / Granite|
|SIZE:||LIFESIZE / CUSTOM MADE SIZE|
|USAGE:||Amusement park, Theme park, Garden, Restaurant, Playground, Public Area, Garden, Indoor & Outdoor, etc|
The Horus sculpture of ancient Egyptian religion was a falcon with his right eye as the sun or the morning star, representing power and essence, and his left eye as the moon or the twilight star, representing healing. From the beginning of Egypt’s first Kings, rulers were considered to be earthly incarnations of Horus, the god of divine kingship. As part of royal worship, temples display statues of Horus like this falcon, celebrating the ruler’s role as a mediator between man and God. In ancient Egyptian mythology, it was the patron saint of the pharaohs, the symbol of kingship, and also the god of vengeance. The Horus sculpture, the son of Osiris and ISIS, was a figurehead of an eagle, wearing an Egyptian crown, a linen skirt around the waist, and holding a Voth cane and Anka, the symbol of life.
The nature of Horus sculpture, as well as the stories and legends about him, have always changed with the development of history. Think of Horus as a combination of many other deities associated with imperial power, the sky, and so on. Most of these gods were sun gods. The ancient Egyptian stone carving was for the Pharaoh’s regime, that is to say, the carvers had to meet the requirements of the Pharaoh as much as possible. As the Horus sculpture was dominated by religious ideology and strictly subject to the aesthetic view of the upper society, the craftsmen had to strictly abide by the “positive rule” when carving, that is, whether the figure was standing or sitting, it had to be still. And the facial expression is always solemnly looking straight ahead, Horus sculpture which renders the work “regular” with a royal character.
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