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Hymns to Isis in Her Temple at Philae by Louis V. Zabkar

By Louis V. Zabkar

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41 Thus the king not only performs the same function of a builder of temples as Horus docs, but, as the living image of Re, he is also identified with Horus, son of Osiris; as 4l the hymn to Osiris in Room V clearly puts it, the king is Horus himself. In this Hymn I, Horus is said to be "Lord of Nubia and ruler of foreign lands" that is, southern and northern lands, the same lands over which Ptolemy II claimed his dominion, as is clear from the two vertical inscriptions separating Hymn I and Hymn II, discussed earlier.

Such a characterization complements that of "the Mighty Bull," and that of Min-Horus; in each of these roles Horus is described destroying his own and his father's enemies. Horus identified with Min does not appear here so much in the capacity of a god of fertility and procreation as in the role of Min as a redoubtable god, conqueror of hostile forces, as he is described in some Middle Kingdom hymns, which refer to him as "Min-Horus, the powerful ... 1 phrases almost identical with those occurring in our first hymn.

13 and fig. 3; G. Benedite, Le temple de Philae, Textes, p. 62, tabl. II'; Berlin Philae Photograph 1032). As in the case of Hymn I, Hymn II is arranged in five vertical lines, each comprising a strophe. The horizontal line surmounting all five vertical lines is probably a refrain to be repeated after each strophe (see chap. I, n. I). Here, too, in the transliteration it is indicated only once; in the translation it is repeated after each strophe in an attempt to show the effect this repetition may have had on the recitation of the whole hymn.

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