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Ancienne Égypte

Horus Necklace <br />(Steel)

Horus Necklace <br />(Steel)

Regular price $22.421,00
Regular price Sale price $22.421,00
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An Egyptian necklace "Promise of Horus" which represents the eye Udjat, the magical eye that the god Thoth gave to Horus with the aim of helping him to protect Egypt from the evil god Set.

  • Stainless steel pendant: quality 316L steel, nobly patinates over time, water resistant
  • Resistant pendant: meshed, reinforced and elegant structure
  • Neat and precise details
  • Chain length: 23.5" (60 cm) | Pendant size30x30 mm | Weight: 10 gr

📏Refer to our MEASUREMENT GUIDE to see how the necklace will look according to its length.📏

If you are looking for a pendant, memory of the land of Horus, Osiris and Isis, this eye of Horus necklace "guardian spirit" (steel) might be a smart choice! You can as well visit our complete collection of eye of Horus necklaces to discover all our models which carry the famous "Udjat symbol".

If you would prefer a scarab necklace or an ankh necklace, you can also have a look at all our Egyptian necklaces. If you want to find the perfect piece, you can finally discover the rings, bracelets and necklaces which constitute our Egyptian jewelry collection.

Wepwawet Anubis pharaoh Narmer Anput (Middle and New kingdom)


An Egyptian ankh necklace

Horus was considered as the patron-god of the pharaohs and of their royal houses. The living ancient Egyptian pharaoh has always been represented as the incarnation of the god Horus (for this reason, we often find today some Egyptian hieroglyphs which use the term "Horus" to mention a pharaoh).
In ancient Egypt, Horus was especially worshipped in the city of Edfu (where is located the "temple of Horus" which has the particularity of having been very well preserved until today because it has been covered with dry sand for several millennia).

A pendant from ancient Egypt

Horus was a god very loved by the ancient Egyptian because this hawk-headed god was considered as the protector of the world against the god of chaos, the god Set. Horus even had the right to sometimes become the god of the Sun in certain eras of Egypt (some periods where Horus was called "Ra-Horus" or "Ra-Horakhty").
Horus is mentioned by many Greek authors as the son of Osiris, an Egyptian deity regarded as the first pharaoh to have ruled Egypt. Herodotus also identified Horus as a form of the Greek god Appolo, the ancient god of the Sun. The "Egyptian constellation of Horus" was called "the constellation of Appolo-Horus" by the Greeks.
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