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Ancienne Égypte

Necklace <br />Ankh Eye of Horus (Steel)

Necklace <br />Ankh Eye of Horus (Steel)

Regular price €23,95
Regular price Sale price €23,95
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An Egyptian necklace "ankh-eye" which is composed of an eye of Horus and of an ankh.

The eye present on this pendant is indeed the eye of Horus, and not the eye of Ra, because unlike this second Egyptian eye, the eye of Horus is the eye at the left of a face.

  • Stainless steel pendant: quality 316L steel, nobly patinates over time, water resistant
  • Resistant pendant: meshed, reinforced and elegant structure
  • Very agreeable to wear
  • Chain length: 19.5" (50 cm) | Pendant size: 3.5x3.5 cm

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

If you are looking for a necklace, reminiscent of the land of the pharaohs, this ankh necklace "Egyptian ankh" (steel) could be a great choice! If not, you can also visit our complete collection of ankh necklaces to see all the models with this cross-shaped emblem of ancient Egypt.

If you are not interested in this type of symbol, you can discover all our Egyptian necklaces. If you want even more choices, don't hesitate to have a look at the rings, bracelets and necklaces which compose our Egyptian jewelry.

Wepwawet Anubis pharaoh Narmer Anput (Middle and New kingdom)


An Egyptian ankh necklace

In hieroglyphics, the ankh is a symbol which represents the concept of "life" or "living being".
For this reason, we find the word ankh in the name of the pharaoh Tutankhamun (Tut-ankh-amun is equal to "living image of the god Amun" in the ancient Egyptian language).


A pendant from ancient Egypt

It is the pharaoh Amenhotep III who led Egypt to the summit of its power.
However, by 1355 BC, the stability of the New Kingdom was threatened when Amenhotep IV ascended the throne and initiated a series of radical and chaotic reforms. Changing his name to "Akhenaten", he promoted the previously little-known Sun god Aten, as the supreme deity and suppressed the worship of other deities.
The newly named Akhenaten moved the capital to Akhetaten (Tell el-Amarna, nowadays) and turned a deaf ear to foreign affairs (because being focus by its new religion).
At the end of its reign, the cult of Aten was quickly abandoned and the next pharaohs Tutankhamun, Ay and Horemheb erased in temples and monuments any reference to Akhenaten's heresy, now known as the "Amarna period".
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