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Razer Anansi MMO Gaming Keyboard (Certified Refurbished)

Designed and engineered especially for the MMO gamer, the Razer Anansi is the world‘s first keyboard that raises your level of game play by giving you the power to instantly use up to 7x more commands and abilities over the current 12 ability keys you now have. Its seven thumb modifier keys located below the space bar allow you to actuate every possible combination of modifier key (shift, ctrl, alt) in total accuracy and comfort using a single key stroke, exponentially expanding the repertoire of spells, abilities and macros you have at your command.
From the casual MMO gamer to the serious hardcore raider, the Razer Anansi will take you to the head of the pack in both PVE and PVP action.

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Anansi and The Box of Stories (On My Own Folklore)

Anansi And The Box Of Stories

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Tibetan Ganesh / Ganesha Incense Holder

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Rare Lord Ganesh Ganesha Beautiful Statues Hindu Good Luck God – White Statues

Rare Lord Ganesh Ganesha Beautiful Statues Hindu Good Luck God – Statues Size 7″

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Medicine Buddha Incense Recycle Blue Lokta Paper Pack, Nepal

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Medicine Buddha Incense Recycle Blue Lokta Paper Pack,NEPAL

This Tibetan Incense is hand manufactured Based on the principles of the Buddhist Medicinal system and formulation prescribed by a great yogi of Bodhi school of Buddhism in Tibet. According to the tibetan indigenous medicinal theory a blend of this Incense with the fragrance of Sandal-Wood,Juniper, Ghanten Khampa and other precious herbal medicinal ingredients helps to releive tension stress Anxlety despression irritability and used to offering to the different gods and goddes 100%. Natural No Animal Extract No Bombo Stick.

Buying this Incense creates Employment and income among Tibetan Refugee. We value your buying a great humanitarian support. We assure you for Best use of your contribution.

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Animism, the Seed of Religion (Classic Reprint)

Tms little book contains more fact than comment, because the departure from the ordinary handling of the subject of Primitive Religion which it makes demands that the presentment of eiddence shall precede theories ofO rigins. The interconnection between subordinate parts and the main theme has rendered it impossibte to avoid here and there crossing the margins of areas which wiU come under survey in other volumes of this series. E. C.
(Typographical errors above are due to OCR software and don’t occur in the book.)

About the Publisher

Forgotten Books is a publisher of historical writings, such as: Philosophy, Classics, Science, Religion, History, Folklore and Mythology.

Forgotten Books’ Classic Reprint Series utilizes the latest technology to regenerate facsimiles of historically important writings. Careful attention has been made to accurately preserve the original format of each page whilst digitally enhancing the aged text. Read books online for free at www.forgottenbooks.org

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Mysteries of the Snake Goddess: Art, Desire, and the Forging of History

One of the most famous pieces of ancient Greek art, a gold and ivory statuette of the Snake Goddess, has been described as the most refined and precious relic of Minoan civilization. Alas, as Kenneth Lapatin reveals, not only is the Goddess almost certainly modern, but Minoan civilization as it has been reconstructed is largely an invention of the early twentieth century. The Goddess’s ivory and gold are of the wrong vintage, and the stories of her origins are even more recent and problematic. What makes this tale fascinating, however, is not the forgery but the motivations behind it. Sir Arthur Evans, the legendary excavator of Knossos, romanticized a sophisticated prehistoric society, and restorers working for him obligingly supplied its artifacts. Their creations formed the basis for further theories, which led to further deceptions. Evans hailed Minoan culture as “at once the starting-point and the earliest stage in the highway of European civilization,” yet its icons were largely fashioned by modern rather than ancient Cretans to suit the desires of scholars, museums, and the art market.
This astonishing book reads like a mystery, but it is also a major work of intellectual investigation, shedding light on the ways in which the past is reinvented to suit the needs of the present.

In Mysteries of the Snake Goddess, Kenneth Lapatin traces the murky origins (and seriously debunks the authenticity of) “the most refined and precious” surviving object of Minoan art. The gold-and-ivory figure, now residing in the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, was discovered in the early 20th century by renowned archaeologist Sir Arthur Evans. Other, related figures (of equally dubious origin) retain pride of place in several North American and European museums. They are almost certainly forgeries, according to Lapatin, or at best, “neither entirely genuine nor fully fake.” This is not a crime story but rather a tale of well-meaning overextrapolation. Evans, and others, took kernels of evidence to bake a large loaf of an idealized, matriarchal Cretan civilization. In short, Evans’s desire to believe clouded his scientific caution. As well, Lapatin gently points out that very often our re-creations of the past are influenced by the ideas, mores, and, even, inadequacies of our present. His book is one of calm, inviting erudition that, mercifully, avoids the mean wrangling so common in academia. –H. O’Billovich

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EGYPTIAN SUN GODDESS SEKHMET SOLAR DEITY 11″ STATUE FIGURINE RA SACHMIS

In Egyptian mythology, Sekhmet (pron.: /ˈsɛkˌmɛt/)[1] or Sachmis (pron.: /ˈsækmɨs/; also spelled Sakhmet, Sekhet, or Sakhet, among other spellings) was originally the warrior goddess as well as goddess of healing for Upper Egypt. She is depicted as a lioness, the fiercest hunter known to the Egyptians. It was said that her breath created the desert. She was seen as the protector of the pharaohs and led them in warfare.

Her cult was so dominant in the culture that when the first pharaoh of the twelfth dynasty, Amenemhat I, moved the capital of Egypt to Itjtawy, the centre for her cult was moved as well. Religion, the royal lineage, and the authority to govern were intrinsically interwoven in Ancient Egypt during its approximately three thousand years of existence.

Sekhmet also is a solar deity, sometimes called the daughter of the sun god Ra and often associated with the goddesses Hathor and Bast. She bears the solar disk and the Uraeus which associates her with Wadjet and royalty. With these associations she can be construed as being a divine arbiter of the goddess Ma’at (Justice, or Order) in the Judgment Hall of Osiris, associating her with the Wedjat (later the Eye of Ra), and connecting her with Tefnut as well.

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Muscular Dark Anubis Statue Egyptian Deity of Afterlife and Mummification

Anubis is the Greek name[3] for a jackal-headed god associated with mummification and the afterlife in ancient Egyptian religion. According to the Akkadiantranscription in the Amarna letters, Anubis‘ name was vocalized in Egyptian as Anapa.[4] The oldest

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Egyptian Mythology: A Guide to the Gods, Goddesses, and Traditions of Ancient Egypt

From stories of resurrected mummies and thousand-year-old curses to powerful pharaohs and the coveted treasures of the Great Pyramids, ancient Egypt has had an unfaltering grip on the modern imagination. Now, in Egyptian Mythology, Geraldine Pinch offers a comprehensive introduction that untangles the mystery of Egyptian Myth.

Spanning Ancient Egyptian culture–from 3200 BC to AD 400–Pinch opens a door to this hidden world and casts light on its often misunderstood belief system. She discusses the nature of myths and the history of Egypt, from the predynastic to the postpharaonic period. She explains how Egyptian culture developed around the flooding of the Nile, or the “inundation,” a phenomenon on which the whole welfare of the country depended, and how aspects of the inundation were personified as deities. She explains that the usually cloudless skies made for a preoccupation with the stars and planets. Indeed, much early Egyptian mythology may have developed to explain the movement of these celestial bodies. She provides a timeline covering the seven stages in the mythical history of Egypt and outlining the major events of each stage, such as the reign of the sun God. A substantial A to Z section covers the principal themes and concepts of Egyptian mythology as well as the most important deities, demons, and other characters. For anyone who wants to know about Anubis, the terrifying canine god who presided over the mummification of bodies and guarded burials, or Hathor, the golden goddess who helped women to give birth and the dead to be reborn, or an explanation of the nun, the primeval ocean from which all life came, Egyptian Mythology is the place to look.

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