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King ra ra: king of snow - Ring Ka King - Wikipedia



In Egyptian mythology , Ra was the god of the sun . He was the most important god in Ancient Egypt . He had many names, such as Amun-Ra, and Ra-Horakhty. It was said he was born each morning in the East, and died each night in the West. In the night he traveled through the underworld. This is why the west side of the Nile was known as the land of the dead. He was the king of the gods.

Ra was thought to be the god of the sun and creation . Ra’s name came from Re and Amen. The name Re was from Upper Egypt and the name Amen came from Lower Egypt. When Upper and Lower Egypt came together they changed the name to Amen-Re. Over thousands of years the name Amen-Re evolved into Amen-Ra and then just to Ra. From then on people called him Re or Ra. Ra used to mean “mouth” in the Egyptian language . Some names are:Re, the Creator, Khepry, etc.

Ra has many forms. His best-known form is the man with the head of a Hawk and the sun disk may above him. He may also be depicted as a scarab beetle or a man. One is Amun-Ra, which is a ram and the other, Ra-Hakorthaty which is a sky sun god.

In Egyptian mythology , Ra was the god of the sun . He was the most important god in Ancient Egypt . He had many names, such as Amun-Ra, and Ra-Horakhty. It was said he was born each morning in the East, and died each night in the West. In the night he traveled through the underworld. This is why the west side of the Nile was known as the land of the dead. He was the king of the gods.

Ra was thought to be the god of the sun and creation . Ra’s name came from Re and Amen. The name Re was from Upper Egypt and the name Amen came from Lower Egypt. When Upper and Lower Egypt came together they changed the name to Amen-Re. Over thousands of years the name Amen-Re evolved into Amen-Ra and then just to Ra. From then on people called him Re or Ra. Ra used to mean “mouth” in the Egyptian language . Some names are:Re, the Creator, Khepry, etc.

Ra has many forms. His best-known form is the man with the head of a Hawk and the sun disk may above him. He may also be depicted as a scarab beetle or a man. One is Amun-Ra, which is a ram and the other, Ra-Hakorthaty which is a sky sun god.

The genitive phrase King of Kings ( Assyrian šar šarrāni , Hebrew מֶלֶךְ מְלָכִים melek mĕlakîm , Persian شاهنشاه ) is a superlative expression for " great king " or high king ; it is probably originally of Semitic origins (compare the superlatives Lord of Lords , Song of Songs or Holy of Holies ), [1] but from there was also adopted in Persian ( Shahanshah ), Hellenistic and Christian traditions.

The first king known to use the title "king of kings" ( šar šarrāni ) was Tukulti-Ninurta I of Assyria (13th century BC). The title used to be intended quite literally, as a šar or mlk was the title of a king of a city-state , and with the formation of an empire in the Late Bronze Age, the Assyrian rulers installed themselves as rulers over the existing structure of rulers (kings) of city-states. [2]

The title was adopted in Biblical Hebrew , as מֶלֶךְ מְלָכִים , in reference to Babylonian king Nebuchadnezzar in Ezekiel 26:7. The same usage appears in Aramaic portions of the Book of Daniel 2:37, where Nebuchadnezzar is called מֶלֶךְ מַלְכַיָּא .


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