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by Moustafa Gadalla
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World
  • Author:
    Moustafa Gadalla
  • ISBN:
    1931446040
  • ISBN13:
    978-1931446044
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Gazelle Book Services Ltd (December 31, 2001)
  • Pages:
    127 pages
  • Subcategory:
    World
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1396 kb
  • ePUB format
    1108 kb
  • DJVU format
    1601 kb
  • Rating:
    4.5
  • Votes:
    297
  • Formats:
    txt doc lrf rtf


Egyptian Divinities: The. has been added to your Cart. This book dwelled alot of the Sufi Indians of Egypt who Gadalla expalns still worship and celabrate holiest of Kemet holidays under an Islamic cloak!

Egyptian Divinities: The. This book dwelled alot of the Sufi Indians of Egypt who Gadalla expalns still worship and celabrate holiest of Kemet holidays under an Islamic cloak! Such as the festival of the begining of the flooding of the Nile is disguised under a celabration meant for a Islamic hero. A clever way of keeping the traditions.

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Egyptian Divinities - Moustafa Gadalla. The Ancient Egyptian definition of Re is the perfect representation of the Unity that comprises the multitude of the many diverse entities, . Part I : The All Who Are THE ONE. Chapter 1 : The ONE Is ALL. Monotheism and Polytheism. The One Who is the All. The Litany of Re (Ra) describes the aspects of the creative principle: being recognized as the neteru (gods, goddesses) whose actions and interactions, in turn, created the universe. As such, all the Egyptian neteru who took part in the creation process are aspects of Re (Ra). There are 75 forms or aspects of Re (Ra).

Moustafa Gadalla (born 1944) is an Egyptologist from Cairo. Egyptian Divinities: The All Who Are the One (2001). Egyptian Cosmology: The Animated Universe (2001). He graduated in civil engineering from the University of Cairo in 1967 and moved to the United States in 1971. He is the author of several books about Ancient Egypt and he supports the idea that the Ancient Egyptian religion was not polytheistic, but instead worshiped a single god whose various attributes were known to Egyptians as neteru. Historical Deception (1996).

Egyptian Divinities book. He is the Founder and Chairman Moustafa Gadalla is an Egyptian-American independent Egyptologist, who was born in Cairo, Egypt in 1944. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree in civil engineering from Cairo University. Gadalla is the author of twenty two published internationally acclaimed books about the various aspects of the Ancient Egyptian history and civilization and its influences worldwide.

Details more than 80 Egyptian divinities(gods, goddesses) and their specific roles. This Expanded Version of the book consists of two Parts with a total of 12 Chapters. Part I : The All Who Are THE ONE consists of seven chapters 1 through 7, as follows: Chapter 1: The One is ALL explains that far from being a primitive, polytheistic form, the Egyptians' ideology is the highest expression of monotheistic mysticism

Moustafa Gadalla, 5 yeni fotoğraf ekledi. Neteru-The Divine Energies. the Egyptians hold and believe the earth to be the body of Isis, not all of it, but so much of it as the Nile covers, fertilizing it and uniting with it.

Moustafa Gadalla, 5 yeni fotoğraf ekledi. Egyptian texts indicate that when the Master of the Universe came into existence, the whole creation came into existence. the Egyptians hold and believe the earth to be the body of Isis, not all of it, but so much of it as the Nile covers, fertilizing it and uniting with i. .22 Temmuz 2018, 16:01 ·.

The Egyptian concept of God is based on recognizing the multiple attributes (gods, goddesses) of the Divine. Far from being a primitive, polytheistic concept, the Egyptian Way is the highest expression of monotheistic mysticism. The book details about 80 divinities (gods, goddesses), how they act and interact to maintain the universe, and how they operate in the human being.

Written by Moustafa Gadalla, Audiobook narrated by Susie Hennessy. The Ancient Egyptian Roots of Christianity. By: Moustafa Gadalla. Narrated by: Susie Hennessy. Length: 5 hrs and 11 mins.

Excerpt from Egyptian Divinities: The All Who Are THE ONE, By Moustafa Gadalla. Standards and Terminology 1. You may find a variety in the writing of the same Ancient Egyptian terms, such as Amen/Amon/Amun. This is because vowels were not written in Ancient Egypt. The vowels you see in translated Egyptian texts are an approximation of sound, used by Egyptologists to help them pronounce the Ancient Egyptian terms/words

This brief examination of Egyptian religion, as opposed to mythology, argues that the ancient Egyptians believed in only one god and that each of the many divinities were created to represent or symbolise different aspects of that one supreme deity. Gadalla examines the role and symbolism of each god or goddess in turn, highlighting their place within Egyptian theology. Each divinity is illustrated.

Mysterious Wrench
I just read a couple pages of this book and already I want everything he ever wrote!! Moustafa Gadalla seems down to earth and has an excellent way of explaining things so far, and thats just what I get from his writing within 2 pages.
Gholbirius
©® Bowden's Masonry/Another Day Music/Designing By Grace
Tenius
Great read! I especial enjoy the point of view from a non European/American/western scholar. Explaining a culture's view on spirituality, and the nuances therein, are oftentimes more completely exhausted by those who are of that culture. I liken it to the difference between empathy and sympathy.
Ance
This is a great book for anyone who wants to learn more about Kemetic (aka Egyptian) spirituality. It is a very easy read as the author puts this material in a format that most will understand. I highly recommend it.
Dusho
Great read! It actually came in handy while I was in traveling through Egypt on a cultural tour.
happy light
Gadalla agains goes beyond space and time to bring forth such a well inform book of th NTRU. And has alot of explanation for them in detail while cross referencing thru other historical channels. This book dwelled alot of the Sufi Indians of Egypt who Gadalla expalns still worship and celabrate holiest of Kemet holidays under an Islamic cloak! Such as the festival of the begining of the flooding of the Nile is disguised under a celabration meant for a Islamic hero. A clever way of keeping the traditions. But my whole "big question" with this book is. If people from India are in Egypt now still hoding traditions under masked holidays. Where are the Africans who migrated from the Hapi Valley and spread and populated the rest of Africa. Where are their modern traditions to anicent ways. Yes I know our Indians brothers were apart of Kemet vast empire. But so long describing their customs and how they are still adhering to the anicent way. When its thousand of tribes and people all over Africa that do the same! Why go to JUST India? Because their in the physical anicent place? Ones who study this type of history would know that a large groups of Kemetians move toward the Niger river. And which became the new Nile. Do they still practice the same traditions, as when they were in Kemet? If not what else would they do? and who taught them? These questions he answered about with the Sufi Indians, but what about central Africans? Do they have an interesting story? Historians have always put the migration of original Kemetians OUTSIDE of Africa, like India! But one must realizes when Kemet was on the decline from invaders. These invaders were from the north and east. The Indians came in with them! They were under foregein rule and influence for a long time. Now these brothers are the only or one of the only ones who still practice these ways? That's a stretch, longer and wider than looking at Europe on a map!lol! The key is all fo Africa was influence and hold traditions from Kemet (Anicent Egypt) and he decided to show this in modern Egypt under muslim rule with Indians?!? The easiest way from one point to another is a straight line. This is why I gave this book 3 stars instead of 5. Because all 2 billion African tribes were ignored about holding anicent traditions of Kemet, besides our Indian brothers. -HRU CHA (Divine Kingman)
Gavidor
Western Egyptologists are usually disguising the ancient Egyptian religion as polytheist in order to make Judaism-Christianity appear to be an innovation, unrelated to (Black) Africa. Moustafa Gadalla makes it clear that all neteru (so-called goddesses and gods; the Western "nature" having been derived from that term) were considered to be facets of the very same and only God. In a way, the ancient Egyptian religion is even more monotheist than Western concepts. Even rather pantheist (everything being part of that one God).

The book provides the real Egyptian names of these neteru, next to their Greek-Western corruptions. Beware though, that the former are only approximations, as no vowels were used in the old Egyptian language and about every Egypt/Africacentered book provides other variations. The book provides the information of how these neteru are to be projected metaphorically onto us humans. Also, one or the other expression of every day Western life gets revealed with its ancient Egyptian origin. For example, why we "have guts" or a spine or why cats have nine lives. Intriguing, how much of ancient Egypt is still influencing the global age.

This is an introduction into the Egyptian divinities only. Some of the chosen 80 neteru are covered for a few pages, others are only hastily described, some merely mentioned. I have given 5 stars for this 2001 booklet of some 100 text pages, in contrast to 4 and 3 stars for other ones by Moustafa Gadalla, Egyptian Romany: The Essence of Hispania and Exiled Egyptians: The Heart of Africa, though the latter two reveal more, which is much less revealed by others already and written in a more fascinating manner. However, I do not have to make any necessary subtractions for "Egyptian Divinities" and the latter seems perfect for that what it is.
I purchased a number of books by Moustafa Gadalla including this one. While I enjoyed reading them, I don't think that the assertions he makes qualify as proof.
As a scientist, Mr. Gadalla should know that the only absolute in science is data you can measure and results you can verify. Everything else is just theory that fits the data. But just because a theory fits the data does not mean that the theory is truth; it just means we have yet to find any conflicting data. All of the data present here, of course, fully supports Mr. Gadalla's theories.
To me, this book contains some intriguiing theories that appear to fit the historical data, but I would like to hear from a professional Egyptologist who might be able to present conflicting evidence before I make a decision.