[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QUVAyicmLJQ&feature=related"]YouTube - The History of locks Rasta or Nazarite 1 of 2[/ame]

  • The law for a Nazirite
6:1 And the LORD spake unto Moses, saying,

6:2 Speak unto the children of Israel, and say unto them, When either man or woman shall separate themselves to vow a vow of a Nazarite, to separate themselves unto the LORD:

6:3 He shall separate himself from wine and strong drink, and shall drink no vinegar of wine, or vinegar of strong drink, neither shall he drink any liquor of grapes, nor eat moist grapes, or dried.

6:4 All the days of his separation shall he eat nothing that is made of the vine tree, from the kernels even to the husk.

6:5 All the days of the vow of his separation there shall no razor come upon his head: until the days be fulfilled, in the which he separateth himself unto the LORD, he shall be holy, and shall let the locks of the hair of his head grow.

6:6 All the days that he separateth himself unto the LORD he shall come at no dead body.

6:7 He shall not make himself unclean for his father, or for his mother, for his brother, or for his sister, when they die: because the consecration of his God is upon his head.

6:8 All the days of his separation he is holy unto the LORD.

6:9 And if any man die very suddenly by him, and he hath defiled the head of his consecration; then he shall shave his head in the day of his cleansing, on the seventh day shall he shave it.

6:10 And on the eighth day he shall bring two turtles, or two young pigeons, to the priest, to the door of the tabernacle of the congregation:

6:11 And the priest shall offer the one for a sin offering, and the other for a burnt offering, and make an atonement for him, for that he sinned by the dead, and shall hallow his head that same day.

6:12 And he shall consecrate unto the LORD the days of his separation, and shall bring a lamb of the first year for a trespass offering: but the days that were before shall be lost, because his separation was defiled.

6:13 And this is the law of the Nazarite, when the days of his separation are fulfilled: he shall be brought unto the door of the tabernacle of the congregation:

6:14 And he shall offer his offering unto the LORD, one he lamb of the first year without blemish for a burnt offering, and one ewe lamb of the first year without blemish for a sin offering, and one ram without blemish for peace offerings,

6:15 And a basket of unleavened bread, cakes of fine flour mingled with oil, and wafers of unleavened bread anointed with oil, and their meat offering, and their drink offerings.

6:16 And the priest shall bring them before the LORD, and shall offer his sin offering, and his burnt offering:

6:17 And he shall offer the ram for a sacrifice of peace offerings unto the LORD, with the basket of unleavened bread: the priest shall offer also his meat offering, and his drink offering.

6:18 And the Nazarite shall shave the head of his separation at the door of the tabernacle of the congregation, and shall take the hair of the head of his separation, and put it in the fire which is under the sacrifice of the peace offerings.

6:19 And the priest shall take the sodden shoulder of the ram, and one unleavened cake out of the basket, and one unleavened wafer, and shall put them upon the hands of the Nazarite, after the hair of his separation is shaven:

6:20 And the priest shall wave them for a wave offering before the LORD: this is holy for the priest, with the wave breast and heave shoulder: and after that the Nazarite may drink wine.

6:21 This is the law of the Nazarite who hath vowed, and of his
offering unto the LORD for his separation, beside that that his hand shall get: according to the vow which he vowed, so he must do after the law of his separation.

6:22 And the LORD spake unto Moses, saying,

6:23 Speak unto Aaron and unto his sons, saying, On this wise ye shall bless the children of Israel, saying unto them,

6:24 The LORD bless thee, and keep thee:

6:25 The LORD make his face shine upon thee, and be gracious unto thee:

6:26 The LORD lift up his countenance upon thee, andgive thee peace.

6:27 And they shall put my name upon the children of Israel, and I will bless them.

[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=56gp9PE_4cc&feature=related"]YouTube - The History of locks Rasta vs Nazarite 2 of 2[/ame]

The Quran

[4:43] O you who believe, do not observe the Contact Prayers (Salat) while intoxicated, so that you know what you are saying. Nor after sexual orgasm without bathing, unless you are on the road, traveling; if you are ill or traveling, or you had urinary or fecal-related excretion (such as gas), or contacted the women (sexually), and you cannot find water, you shall observe Tayammum (dry ablution) by touching clean dry soil, then wiping your faces and hands therewith. GOD is Pardoner, Forgiver.

[2:219] They ask you about intoxicants and gambling: say, "In them there is a gross sin, and some benefits for the people. But their sinfulness far outweighs their benefit." They also ask you what to give to charity: say, "The excess." GOD thus clarifies the revelations for you, that you may reflect, 2:220] upon this life and the Hereafter. And they ask you about the orphans: say, "Bringing them up as righteous persons is the best you can do for them. If you mix their property with yours, you shall treat them as family members." GOD knows the righteous and the wicked. Had GOD willed, He could have imposed harsher rules upon you. GOD is Almighty, Most Wise.

[5:90] O you who believe, intoxicants, and gambling, and the altars of idols, and the games of chance are abominations of the devil; you shall avoid them, that you may succeed.

[5:91] The devil wants to provoke animosity and hatred among you through intoxicants and gambling, and to distract you from remembering GOD, and from observing the Contact Prayers (Salat). Will you then refrain?

[4:44] Have you noted those who received a portion of the scripture, and how they choose to stray, and wish that you stray from the path?

[5:92] You shall obey GOD, and you shall obey the messenger, and beware. If you turn away, then know that the sole duty of our messenger is to deliver the message efficiently.

[5:93] Those who believe and lead a righteous life bear no guilt by eating any food, so long as they observe the commandments, believe and lead a righteous life, then maintain their piety and faith, and continue to observe piety and righteousness. GOD loves the righteous.

[16:67] And from the fruits of date palms and grapes you produce intoxicants, as well as good provisions. This should be (sufficient) proof for people who understand.

Intoxicants 2:219; 5:90-5:91; 16:67; 22:2; 47:15
Intoxication 4:43; 15:72; 22:2; 50:19

Peace be upon you

DogonVillage. com
Black News, African American Issues, DogonVillage.com

The Ancient Kemetic Roots of Library and Information Science
Itibari M. Zulu

The Ancient Kemetic Roots of Library and Information Science

African Cosmology
By Grisso
The Kamitic Story of Creation and its Purpose

The Minoans (Thera, Crete, etc.) weren't Pelasgian (pre-Hellene Greeks).
EgyptSearch Forums: Classic Greece and its population's origins

Timeline Egypt
Timeline Egypt



Ancient Egyptian roots
of the Principia Hermetica
ANCIENT EGYPT : The Ten Keys of Hermes Trismegistos

Ancient Egyptian Lives (AEL)

(AEL) Egyptian Gods & Religions

The Ancient Wisdom in Africa

Zulu Society Traced to Reign of Pharaoh Khufu (Cheops)

The Ausar-Auset Society

The Ancient Wisdom in Africa

Zulu Society Traced to Reign of Pharaoh Khufu (Cheops)

THE conception of God and the universe that is common within traditional Africa, notwithstanding the diversity of its peoples, is one of the matters addressed in a paper by Bowen (1969). The author of the paper, which is entitled "The Ancient Wisdom in Africa," is white South African, and his prejudices are apparent. He describes a Zulu wise man thusly: "Mankanyezi was a pure Zulu, of the royal blood... he was a thin, tall man, light chocolate in complexion, of a distinctly Jewish cast of countenance, without a trace of the Negroid, with the exception of his snow-white hair which was frizzled" (Bowen: 114). Except for his frizzled hair, Mankanyezi is not Negro! We see later why he discounts the Negro in Mankanyezi, for Bowen is preoccupied in the paper with imputing non-African, or at least non-Negro, origins to the ancient wisdom of which he speaks. Bowen describes this encounter with Mankanyezi:
In company with a famous Boer hunter named du Pont, I met Mankanyezi near the Limpopo river. (No precise year is given, but from remarks earlier made in the paper, this would have been early in this century.)
"You go on a far journey," he said, after some preliminary remarks.

"Only as far as the Zambezi," replied [du Pont].
Mankanyezi shook his head. "Much further I think. You will ere you again see this river visit the Great Lake of the North (Lake Nyasa). To the eastward of that lake, you will visit the springs of another river, and there you will meet one of my elder brothers."

"Indeed," said du Pont, "if it should happen that we go so far, which is not our intention, how are we to know this brother of yours? I suppose he is not your brother in reality, but merely one in the Spirit, as you say all men are?"

"He is, as you say, not my brother in the flesh. I call him my elder brother because he is an Elder in the Family (Society) to which I belong, whose members are the guardians of the Wisdom-which-comes-from-of-old. There are many of us -- one at least in every tribe and nation throughout this great land. (emphasis mine) We are of many ranks, from the learner to the Master, and to those Higher Ones whose names may not be spoken, I am a common Brother; he of whom I speak is my elder".
We see from the foregoing the first point, namely that Mankanyezi belongs to a Society, whose members are the guardiams of the Wisdom which comes from of old, and moreover that the guardians of this wisdom may be found in every tribe and nation throughout Africa. However, there is more.
"But," I asked in surprise, "how can you know this man, seeing you have often told me you have never travelled beyond the Zambezi?"
"I know him because I have often seen him, though not in the flesh. Often we have spoken together. Do you think the mind of Man can travel only in the flesh? Do you think thought is limited by the power of the body? See this, and try to understand."

As he spoke, he pointed to a lizard which basked in the sun near by. Fixing his eyes upon it, he extended his hand, palm upward, towards it, and began to breathe slowly and regularly. In a few seconds, the beady eyes of the little reptile turned towards him. It took a little run forward, then stopped, its sides expanding and contracting, rhythmically. After a few seconds further pause, it again darted forward, and settled itself upon the old man's palm. He let it rest for a minute, then slid it gently among the leaves, where it quickly concealed itself. He looked at us and smiled gently.

"That is witchcraft (ubutakati) perhaps you will say, and perhaps I sent an evil spirit to call the lizard to me. Or perhaps it is itself an evil spirit which serves me. If I tell you that my mind went out and entered its brain and our two minds became one, you will not believe. Some day, perhaps, you will understand."

Over a year later, near the source of the Rovuma River, to the east of Lake Nyasa, we put up at a Native Village, and there met an old man (a Masai, not a Zulu) who greeted us as friends of his brother, Mankanyezi. From careful inquiries made by my companion, it became certain that this man and Mankanyezi could never have met. The one had certainly never been south of the Zambezi, and equally certainly the other had never been north of the river. Yet there was no question of their intimate knowledge of each other, a knowledge which could not have been gained second hand, for a thousand miles separated their dwelling places, and the tribes had no point of contact whatever.
From this we see a second point, namely that the guardians of this Wisdom-from-of-old claim mastery over powers of mind, in particular of telepathy, such that members of the Society, though never having met in the flesh, could have intimate knowledge of each other, as we see with Mankanyezi the Zulu, and his brother in the Society, a Masai. Crediting the truthfulness of this account, at least as to the facts rendered, the conclusion is clear that there are senses accessible to Man, beyond the five acknowledged by Western science, which allow, among other things, for thought to be transmitted, and received.

Later in the paper, Bowen makes reference to his having become a pupil of yet another wise old man, one Mandhlalanga, who attempted to teach him some of this science, but "circumstances arose which led to [Bowen] abandoning [his] studies." Still, Bowen went on to recount from his "copious notes" some of what he managed to learn:
[T]he Brotherhood to which Mankanyezi and the others belong is called "Bonaabakulu abasekhemu." (emphasis mine) ...

The name may be tendered in English as "The Brotherhood of the Higher Ones of Egypt." (emphasis mine)."

The Brotherhood was founded in Egypt in the reign of the Pharaoh Cheops; its founder being a priest of Isis. It has as its objects the spreading of the Wisdom which comes from of Oldamong all races and tribes in Africa (my emphasis), and the study and practice by its members of what we call Ukwazikwesithabango, which means that science which depends on the power of thought. It is the only true science there is." (Editor's note: see image of Auset -- Isis to the Greeks -- at right, from a statue dating back to ca. 4000 BCE)
Of course the root word khemu emphasized above, refers to km.t of the hieroglyphs, variously phoneticized as Khamit, Kamit, Kemet, etc., referring to what the ancient Greeks called Egypt.

The implication is clear that the traditional religions (better, spiritual sciences) of Africa derive from ancient Kamit, and that this is a tradition that informs the spiritual traditions of the Zulu, as we see here. But as is also now well known, the spiritual sciences of Kamit also inform the religious systems notably of the Dogon, the Yoruba, the Wolof, the Akan, among many other African nations from the West and Central parts of Africa as well as the South. Diop (1981: 218) and Williams (1987) inform us of the waves of migration through which the Kamitic traditions were spread. Evidently there is a substantial gene-flow, not only the flow of ideas to which Bowen avers. The peoples already mentioned claim not only a cultural inheritance, but also genetic descent from the Kamau (The people of Kamit).

Those of the Bonaabakulu Abasekhemu, are, as reported by Bowen, to be found in every tribe and nation throughout the great African continent, and indeed beyond.

If the Bonaabakulu Abasekhemu brotherhood traces its origin to the reign of Cheops, it would predate the traceable lineage of every other religious tradition still extant, because it would go back to approximately 3900 BCE. The next closest tradition in terms of age would be Vedic tradition of India, which based on the Rig Veda, could be traced back to about 1500 BCE, and even the Vedic tradition would appear also to owe some of its spiritual science to Kamit.

The earliest written parts of the Bible would have been written ca. 1000 BCE, based on a tradition dating back to Abraham, who would have lived one thousand years earlier, in about 2000 BCE. Moses lived about 1300 BCE. Chinese Taoist philosophy dates back only to about 500 BCE, as does Confucianism.

Indeed, Kamit is the fountainhead, not only of the extant traditional religions and spiritual systems of Africa, but also (i) of the major religions of the East, namely Buddhism, Hinduism, and Taoism (the root word here, "Tao," betrays its origins in its phonetic correspondence to "Tehuti" (Kamitic) and "Thoth" (Greek version)) and (ii) Judaism, Christianity and Islam.

As to the latter "Western" religions, ben-Jochannan (1970) has amply demonstrated the Kamitic/African antecedents. As to the "Eastern" religions, I would draw the reader's attention to the obvious points of correspondence between the tradition just sketched by Bowen, and what is popularly known of the Eastern religions:

"Ukwazikwesithabango is "that science which depends on the power of thought" ... and "the only true science there is" (see earlier) -- as articulated by Mandhlalanga and reported by Bowen. Those who have read Chopra (1993) or heard him speak of "focused intention" would appreciate the fact that here is shared a core precept in common between the teachings of the Bonaabakulu Abasekhemu and those of Eastern religion. But in addition, Bowen reports the following other key point of correspondence -- the doctrine of reincarnation:
Man is on a journey, the goal of which is union with the source of his being--the Itongo. To reach that goal he must first pass through all experiences the Cosmos affords, and must shake off all accretions accumulated on his descent from individualised Spiritual Mind into grossest Matter. To do this, he is born and born again (emphasis mine), for his physical body dies, as do his lower mental principles; only his higher mental principles which are akin with the Itongo survive individuality bestowed upon them at its opening.

[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sMJbeDfsjx0"]YouTube - The Seven Laws of Yoga: Law 1 - Law of Pure Pentiality[/ame]
While Kamit would thus appear to be the antecedent if not the source of all the major world religions, Christianity and Islam appear to depart from core Kamitic precepts.

For certain, where mere belief in one or other doctrine is offered as the sine qua non of "salvation," it departs from the Kamitic precepts, which emphasized the divine attributes with which God endowed Man, and the need for those attributes to be awakened through spiritual cultivation.

[Note: To be divine, is not the same thing as to be God. The analogy that is often given in African spiritual science to explain this point is that of the relation between a drop of water in the ocean, and the ocean itself:

the drop of water may contain all of the essential qualities of the ocean, but is of vastly lesser scale.] The "savior" lies within; it is not an external Christ-figure, mere belief in whom (emulation would be a different matter) is the necessary and sufficient condition of salvation.

Likewise, the Kamitic concept of the devil is not essentially of an external entity with apparently God-like powers in eternal struggle with the Almighty, but rather that part of Man's being that is in opposition to her Divine Nature, because not yet identified with the Higher, Divine, Self.

This failure to identify with the Higher Self leads Man, in the exercise of God-given free will, to make choices that are not in accordance with Divine Law and God's Will -- thus causing pain and suffering for the violator and those she affects, as Divine forces ultimately act to bring the violator back into alignment with Divine Law.

Prophets and holy men and women from time immemorial have attempted to teach us how to transcend the lower, animal, part of the self, and attain to the divinity that is our essential nature, and the state to which we are on a journey of return. It is also what those of the Bonaabakulu Abasekhemu teach.

I would not at all be surprised if the one born Yeshua ben Yosef (later to be known as Jesus Christ), a member of the Essenes, were not also a member of the aforementioned Bonaabakulu Abasekhemu brotherhood!

That however is speculation. What is not speculation is that adepts exist on the African continent, and elsewhere, who, like Christ, perform what to the uninitiated could only be described as "miracles." It is my proposition that in reclaiming our African spiritual heritage, we may also find a way to come closer to that which Yeshua promised. Did he not say "... you too can do as I do."?


EgyptSearch Forums: European nations established only from Medieval times - whites are very new to Europe

Below is the pictorial evidence of the Olmec and Maya. It is clear that the Maya were native Americans but the Olmecs were Africans.

EgyptSearch Forums: European nations established only from Medieval times - whites are very new to Europe

Gnosticism: Sethian to Valentinian

Aaron Leitch (Khephera)

Gnosticism: History and Mythology

Gnosticism: Sethian to Valentinian

The Message

XVIIIth Dynasty 1534 - 1292

[I]( Thebes )
XVIIIth Dynasty

!*Free Mumia News (10/19/99) Demos/Info/Support



Lactose Intolerance Gene Discovered
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Sed festival

Black History Month: A New Direction *LINK*

Africa Science
africa science: August 2007

Chronology of Bible Egypt
Grand Prince of All Russia Valery Viktorovich Kubarev Grand Kubensky Rurikovich - Chronology of Bible Egypt

Seeking Truth
Seeking Truth

The Ancient Egyptians Were Black/Black Books You Must Read
The Ancient Egyptians Were Black — Blogs, Pictures, and more on WordPress
Black Books You Must Read — Blogs, Pictures, and more on WordPress

What Students Should Know and Be Able to Do in the Arts
National Standards for Arts Education
Schrödinger’s Color
Mythology and History: Schroedinger’s Color

Background History, History of Africa, African History, African Civilization

Table OF Contents :: Africa History


The Ishango mathematical/calendar
an old Mathematical Object


Compiled by Andy Kitkowski and Moyra Turkington

These are for mostly for fantasy use, as they're pulled indiscriminately from just about every dynasty over 3000+ years, including a ancient names and a few modernish names). Thanks to Walter Moore's Ancient Egypt - Classical African Civilization (http://www.geocities.com/wally_mo/), babynamebox.com, and Wikipedia.
  1. 1. Chafulumisa
  2. 2. Lateef
  3. 3. Donkor
  4. 4. Chigaru
  5. 5. Jumoke
  6. 6. Edjo
  7. 7. Baniti
  8. 8. Fenuku
  9. 9. Kalfani
  10. 10. Maskini
  11. 11. Ngozi
  12. 12. Quasshie
  13. 13. Sadiki
  14. 14. Tsekani
  15. 15. Azibo
  16. 16. Gyasi
  17. 17. Hakizimana
  18. 18. Kamuzu
  19. 19. Khnemu
  20. 20. Lisimba
  1. 1. Bennu
  2. 2. Fukayna
  3. 3. Habibah
  4. 4. Theoris
  5. 5. Umayma
  6. 6. Walidah
  7. 7. Acenath
  8. 8. Jamila
  9. 9. Mert
  10. 10. Panya
  11. 11. Sagira
  12. 12. Masika
  13. 13. Rehema
  14. 14. Nabirye
  15. 15. Oseye
  16. 16. Meht-urt
  17. 17. Kakra
  18. 18. Lapis
  19. 19. Maibe
  20. 20. Zaliki
  1. 1. Nourbese
  2. 2. Hanif
  3. 3. Agymah
  4. 4. Sefu
  5. 5. Mbizi
  6. 6. Ubaid
  7. 7. Wamukota
  8. 8. Zuberi
  9. 9. Mudads
  10. 10. Yahya
  11. 11. Darwishi
  12. 12. Ishaq
  13. 13. Osaze
  14. 14. Nkosi
  15. 15. Najja
  16. 16. Abubakar
  17. 17. Jibade
  18. 18. Akhenaten
  19. 19. Idogbe
  20. 20. Onuris
  1. 1. Muminah
  2. 2. Sharifa
  3. 3. Olabisi
  4. 4. Nathifa
  5. 5. Nile
  6. 6. Urbi
  7. 7. Anippe
  8. 8. Ode
  9. 9. Mukantagara
  10. 10. Omorose
  11. 11. Rabiah
  12. 12. Siti
  13. 13. Subira
  14. 14. Talibah
  15. 15. Femi
  16. 16. Ife
  17. 17. Chione
  18. 18. Mafuane
  19. 19. Pili
  20. 20. Salihah
The Story-Games Name Project uses the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial- ShareAlike 2.5 License. Story-Games Names Project

  1. 1. Menetnashté
  2. 2. Anok Sabé
  3. 3. Buikhu
  4. 4. Hêtshepsu
  5. 5. Mkalbuti
  6. 6. Fanté
  7. 7. Mdjai
  8. 8. Kamenwati
  9. 9. Wakhakwi
  10. 10. Nifé-en-Ankh
  11. 11. Mtidja
  12. 12. Wakhashem
  13. 13. Benipé
  14. 14. Semni
  15. 15. Udjai
  16. 16. Kemosiri
  17. 17. Nebibi
  18. 18. Suten Hamu
  19. 19. Alu
  20. 20. Itafé
  1. 1. DjaDja
  2. 2. Betuké
  3. 3. Afrikaisi
  4. 4. Djabenusiri
  5. 5. Kemreit
  6. 6. Ekibé
  7. 7. Hêtshepsit
  8. 8. Nubiti
  9. 9. Boki
  10. 10. Hebony
  11. 11. Irisi
  12. 12. Amenitré
  13. 13. Mehnit
  14. 14. Sêshafi
  15. 15. Mkitiris
  16. 16. Emuishéré
  17. 17. Woserit
  18. 18. Kebi
  19. 19. Djeserit
  20. 20. Nafré
  1. 1. Amahté
  2. 2. Djadao
  3. 3. Urshé
  4. 4. Suten Anu
  5. 5. Sokkwi
  6. 6. Baraka
  7. 7. Shushu
  8. 8. Muntuhotep
  9. 9. Kahotep
  10. 10. Sinuhé
  11. 11. Panahasi
  12. 12. Top Betuké
  13. 13. Adjo
  14. 14. Ibenré
  15. 15. Khenti
  16. 16. Anhuri
  17. 17. Kemnebi
  18. 18. Rasui
  19. 19. Nomti
  20. 20. Remmao
  1. 1. Meskenit
  2. 2. Paniwi
  3. 3. Kemsê
  4. 4. Kepi
  5. 5. Shamisé
  6. 6. Mnoti
  7. 7. Tinubiti
  8. 8. Banafrit
  9. 9. Suten Himé
  10. 10. Shai-nefer
  11. 11. Kemamonit
  12. 12. Kemisi
  13. 13. Tiankhit
  14. 14. AnkhesenAmen
  15. 15. Haréré
  16. 16. Shantefeiré
  17. 17. Tanafriti
  18. 18. Oshairana
  19. 19. Kiwu
  20. 20. Salidji
The Story-Games Name Project uses the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial- ShareAlike 2.5 License. Story-Games Names Project

  1. 1. Ahmose
  2. 2. Medhu
  3. 3. Akhenaton
  4. 4. Seti
  5. 5. Rameses
  6. 6. Imhotep
  7. 7. Menes
  8. 8. Abana
  9. 9. Bek
  10. 10. Djau
  11. 11. Nahti
  12. 12. Nebnefer
  13. 13. Em-sa-f
  14. 14. Hekhemmut
  15. 15. Hemon
  16. 16. Sainhur
  17. 17. Horemheb
  18. 18. Imhotep
  19. 19. Senh
  20. 20. Taw
  1. 1. Ahhotep
  2. 2. Ashayt
  3. 3. Bameket
  4. 4. Khety
  5. 5. Ahmose
  6. 6. Bint-Anath
  7. 7. Sarenenutet
  8. 8. Dedet
  9. 9. Sheftu
  10. 10. Shepset
  11. 11. Nebet
  12. 12. Nebta
  13. 13. Henuttawi
  14. 14. Kentkawes
  15. 15. Hepeti
  16. 16. Ijneferti
  17. 17. Ipwet
  18. 18. Henhenet
  19. 19. Isis
  20. 20. Itakayt
  1. 1. Iteti
  2. 2. Khafre
  3. 3. Yuya
  4. 4. Amenhotep
  5. 5. Wenamun
  6. 6. Maya
  7. 7. Menkure
  8. 8. Senufer
  9. 9. Wakare
  10. 10. Merti
  11. 11. Nat-nh
  12. 12. Ahmose
  13. 13. Ani
  14. 14. Neshi
  15. 15. Nikaure
  16. 16. Paheri
  17. 17. Iurudef
  18. 18. Paneb
  19. 19. Ramose
  20. 20. Sabestet
  1. 1. Kawit
  2. 2. Khamaat
  3. 3. Tia
  4. 4. Meritates
  5. 5. Webkhet
  6. 6. Mutemwia
  7. 7. Neferu
  8. 8. Nefertari
  9. 9. Hekenu
  10. 10. Aneksi
  11. 11. Nefret
  12. 12. Tausret
  13. 13. Nesmut
  14. 14. Takharu
  15. 15. Qalhata
  16. 16. Rennefer
  17. 17. Rwut
  18. 18. Sadeh
  19. 19. Samenkhet
  20. 20. Bunefer
The Story-Games Name Project uses the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial- ShareAlike 2.5 License. Story-Games Names Project

  1. 1. Hor-Aha
  2. 2. Merneith
  3. 3. Djet
  4. 4. Anedjib
  5. 5. Semerkhet
  6. 6. Qa'a
  7. 7. Hotepsekhemwy
  8. 8. Raneb
  9. 9. Nynetjer
  10. 10. Senedj
  11. 11. Seth-Peribsen
  12. 12. Khasekhemwy
  13. 13. Sanakhte
  14. 14. Djoser
  15. 15. Sekhemkhet
  16. 16. Khaba
  17. 17. Huni
  18. 18. Sneferu
  19. 19. Khufu
  20. 20. Djedefra
  1. 1. Khafra
  2. 2. Sobeknefru (Queen)
  3. 3. Shepseskaf
  4. 4. Neferkara Khendu
  5. 5. Qakare Ibi
  6. 6. Ahmose
  7. 7. Amenhotep
  8. 8. Hatshepsut (Queen)
  9. 9. Thutmose
  10. 10. Tutankhamun
  11. 11. Akhenaten
  12. 12. Kheperkheprure Ai
  13. 13. Horemheb
  14. 14. Ramesses
  15. 15. Merneptah
  16. 16. Amenemses
  17. 17. Merneptah Siptah
  18. 18. Twosret (Queen)
  19. 19. Sobekhotep
  20. 20. Imyremeshaw
  1. 1. Amun
  2. 2. Maahes
  3. 3. Heryshaf
  4. 4. Khepri
  5. 5. Shu
  6. 6. Chnum
  7. 7. Min
  8. 8. Ptah
  9. 9. Bes
  10. 10. Hapy
  11. 11. Apep
  12. 12. Saa
  13. 13. Aten
  14. 14. Set
  15. 15. Wepwawet
  16. 16. Chons
  17. 17. Nehebkau
  18. 18. Geb
  19. 19. Djehuty
  20. 20. Anhur
  1. 1. Neith
  2. 2. Shai
  3. 3. Renenutet
  4. 4. Satis
  5. 5. Tefnut
  6. 6. Seshat
  7. 7. Ma'at
  8. 8. Nephthys
  9. 9. Sekhmnet
  10. 10. Bast
  11. 11. Isis
  12. 12. Nephthys
  13. 13. Tawaret
  14. 14. Nekhebet
  15. 15. Uadjet
  16. 16. Pakhet
  17. 17. Nuit
  18. 18. Meskhenet
  19. 19. Hathor
  20. 20. Renpet
The Story-Games Name Project uses the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial- ShareAlike 2.5 License. Story-Games Names Project

  1. 1. Nome, also Sepat - A province of Egypt, administered by a Nomarch.
  2. 2. Sensen - The lotus, a flower that is a powerful symbol of life and the dawn
  3. 3. Amenta - The Underworld
  4. 4. Cartouche - Heiroglyphs surrounded by the oval/circular line for protection
  5. 5. Menat - A Magical Amulet
  6. 6. Scarab - A dung beetle. The symbol of creation and rejuvenation
  7. 7. Abtu - The Seat of Osiris, where the sun sets
  8. 8. Tuat - The Land of the Dead
  9. 9. Tiet - An ankh where the arms curve downwards
  10. 10. Cenotaph - A tomb built for ceremony (not for burying people)
  11. 11. Sobek - The fierce god with the head of a crocodile
  12. 12. Sistrum - A noise-makingdevice (like coins tied in a can), used to attract the Gods
  13. 13. Amun - King of all Gods
  14. 14. Festival of Sed - A great festival held at the 30 year benchmark of a pharoh's reign
  15. 15. Ba - The personality/soul/spirit, which can leave your body to visit other planes
  16. 16. Ieb - The heart, the center of life
  17. 17. Ka - A duplicate of your soul that lives on after your body dies
  18. 18. Maat - Truth, justice, and the universe being "in right order"
  19. 19. Menhed - A palette that scribes use (black and red colors). Used with brush and water
  20. 20. Nebu - The egyptian word for "gold"
The Story-Games Name Project uses the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial- ShareAlike 2.5 License.

Peace be upon you