A Popular Account of the Ancient Egyptians, Volume 2

J. Murray, 1878

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Page 136 - And it came to pass, as soon as he came nigh unto the camp, that he saw the calf, and the dancing : and Moses' anger waxed hot, and he cast the tables out of his hands, and brake them beneath the mount.
Page 100 - And they shall turn the rivers far away ; and the brooks of defence shall be emptied and dried up : the reeds and flags shall wither. The paper reeds by the brooks, by the mouth of the brooks, and every thing sown by the brooks, shall wither, be driven away, and be no more.
Page 134 - Every thing that may abide the fire, ye shall make it go through the fire, and it shall be clean : nevertheless it shall be purified with the water of separation : and all that abideth not the fire ye shall make go through the water.
Page 201 - Asos, aged about 40, of middle size, sallow complexion, cheerful countenance, long face, and straight nose, with a scar upon the middle of his forehead, for 601 pieces of brass; the sellers standing as brokers, and as securities for the validity of the sale.
Page 81 - And thou shalt set the table without the veil, and the candlestick over against the table on the side of the tabernacle toward the south : and thou shalt put the table on the north side. 36 And thou shalt make a screen for the door of the Tent, of blue, and purple, and scarlet, and fine twined linen, the work of the embroiderer.
Page 140 - The ornaments in gold found in Egypt consist of rings, bracelets, armlets, necklaces, earrings, and numerous trinkets belonging to the toilet, many of which are of the time of Osirtasen I. and Thothmes III., about 3930, and 3290 years ago.
Page 316 - They consisted of a 140. leathern bag, secured and fitted into a frame, from which a long pipe extended for carrying the wind to the fire. They were worked by the feet, the operator standing upon them with one under each foot and pressing them alternately, while he pulled up each exhausted skin with a string he held in his hand.
Page 337 - Women wore many rings, sometimes two and three on the same finger : the left was considered the hand || peculiarly privileged to bear those ornaments ; and it is remarkable, that its third finger was decorated with a greater number than any other, and was considered by them, as by us, par excellence, the ring finger ^f ; though there is no evidence of its having been so honoured at the marriage ceremony.** They even wore a Wood-cut, No.
Page 152 - The principle of the common balance was simple and ingenious ; the beam passed through a ring suspended from a horizontal rod, immediately above and parallel to it, and when equally balanced, the ring, which was large enough to allow the beam to play freely, showed when the scales were equally poised, and had the additional effect of preventing the beam tilting, when the goods were taken out of one, and the weights suffered to remain in the other scale.
Page 381 - the director of the weight/ having placed a vase, in the form of the human heart, and representing the good actions of the deceased, in one scale, and the figure or emblem of Truth in the other, proceeds to ascertain his claims for admission. If, on being 'weighed...

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