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 El dios Tutu

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MensajeTema: El dios Tutu   Lun Dic 16, 2013 7:43 am



God Tutu as a Sphinx

A latecomer to the Egyptian pantheon, the god Tutu was responsible for human fate and fortune. Tutu’s might was supplemented by the demons under his control. The lion’s head on his chest and the crocodile between his paws represent two of the demons he commands. The cobra tail and serpents under each paw similarly obeyed Tutu and served as his powers of protection.

Medium: Limestone, painted
Dates: 1st century C.E. or later
Period: Roman Period

http://www.brooklynmuseum.org


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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Lun Dic 16, 2013 7:51 am

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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Miér Dic 25, 2013 10:23 am



Relief of the lion god Tutu or in hellenized form Tithoes, son of the goddess Neith. Depicted as a sphinx with 'nemes' headdress, serpent tail and an aegis covering the chest, he is a prime example of a 'pantheistic world god', a composite image of a god built up from various divine attributes. Country of Origin: Egypt. Culture: Ancient Egyptian. Date/Period: Graeco-Roman/30BC - 395AD. Place of Origin: Possibly from El-Faiyum. Material Size: Limestone H=30cm, W=42cm, D=12.5cm. Credit Line: Werner Forman Archive/ Musees Royaux, Brussels (A.1505) . Location: 83.
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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Jue Dic 26, 2013 11:38 pm



http://www.globalegyptianmuseum.org/glossary.aspx?id=377
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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Jue Dic 26, 2013 11:41 pm




imagen de la cabeza de Tutu

Brooklyn museum
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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Lun Jun 09, 2014 12:38 am

Tithoes is the Greek version of the Egyptian name Tutu, which is perhaps to be interpreted as 'the statue-like one'. The hieroglyphic inscriptions from the temples of the Graeco-Roman Period and from various monuments from the Late Period characterize Tutu as a lion god, the 'powerful son of Neith'. The god can often only be identified through the iconography; he usually is shown as a walking sphinx, but is sometimes depicted as a lion or human with a human or lion's head respectively. The head of the sphinx often bears the royal attributes - nemes, uraeus, beard and crown. He often appears in reliefs and on stelae, but also as an amulet as well as on coins from the Roman Period. Various statues and a terracotta fragment have also been found.
The evolution of Tithoes into a universal god can be seen in the composition of various depictions; the sphinx body is sometimes crowned with several heads - a crocodile or lion's head can rise from his chest while at the same time a ram's, lion's or ibis head appears on his neck. Sometimes there is a falcon's head on his back as well. The occasional presence of a complete crocodile or falcon indicates that the heads represent divine powers whose characteristics Tithoes is 'borrowing'. The sphinx can have wings and his tail is usually a snake, sometimes wearing a crown. Small snakes or scorpions can often be seen at the ends of his paws, or even griffons armed with knives or other weapons. The large snake, usually a cobra, shown at Tithoes's side must not be seen as an enemy crushed by Tithoes, but rather as a depiction of the two attendants of the god on his right and left sides.
In cult reliefs the face is often shown frontally in order to create a link with the worshipper. Tithoes appears to have been a popular god, worshipped by ordinary people. He has an apotropaic character and is linked to the warrior Bes and to Neith-Athena. Just like these two gods, he was considered to protect believers from all danger whilst they were asleep.
Tithoes was worshipped all over Egypt - the earliest evidence dates to the Saite Period. Through his descent from Neith, Sais and Esna are the most obvious cult centres, but Per-wedj (10th Upper Egyptian nome) and the Faiyum were also important. Tithoes's general popularity is a late phenomenon. Outside Egypt, a stela of Tithoes has been found in Thracia and he also appears to have been known in Roman Italy.
http://www.globalegyptianmuseum.org/glossary.aspx?id=377






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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Lun Jun 09, 2014 12:44 am

The Egyptian god Tutu: a study of the sphinx-god and master of demons with a corpus of monuments

by Olaf Kaper

http://www.academia.edu/779549/The_Egyptian_god_Tutu_a_study_of_the_sphinx-god_and_master_of_demons_with_a_corpus_of_monuments
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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Mar Dic 30, 2014 7:41 am

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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Vie Jul 31, 2015 4:11 am

[quote="Semíramis"]

Relief of the lion god Tutu or in hellenized form Tithoes, son of the goddess Neith. Depicted as a sphinx with 'nemes' headdress, serpent tail and an aegis covering the chest, he is a prime example of a 'pantheistic world god', a composite image of a god built up from various divine attributes. Country of Origin: Egypt. Culture: Ancient Egyptian. Date/Period: Graeco-Roman/30BC - 395AD. Place of Origin: Possibly from El-Faiyum. Material Size: Limestone H=30cm, W=42cm, D=12.5cm.


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MensajeTema: Tithoes    Dom Sep 13, 2015 11:52 pm

Tithoes

Several Late Period texts mention a lion god named Tutu, son of the goddess Neith of Sais in the Delta

he goddess Neith of Sais in the Delta. From the Ptolemaic Period onwards his name was hellenized to the form Tithoes. He was among those deities termed 'pantheistic worldgods'; composite images built up from various divine attributes. In this cult relief, Tithoes is shown as a sphinx, wearing a hairstyle which reminds one of both the nemes-headdress and of a wig, which is in turn surmounted by the beginning of a crown or horizontal ram's horns. The uraeus on the front is barely visible. The head is encircled by a halo. The chest is covered with an aegis from which appear, on the left, a ram's head, and on the right, a forepart of a crocodile. The tail of the feline erects itself like a serpent. On the back, he bears a griffin carrying a shield. His paws rest on the body of a snake which erects itself before him. An axe and a harpoon protrude from his rear limbs. The scene is decorated at the top left with a winged disc.

Present location KMKG - MRAH [07/003] BRUSSELS
Inventory number A.1505
Dating ROMAN PERIOD
Archaeological Site EL-FAIYUM ?
Category RELIEF
Material LIMESTONE
Technique RELIEF
Height 30 cm
Width 42 cm
Depth 12.5 cm



Bibliography•Fr. Cumont, Musées Royaux du Cinquantenaire. Catalogue des sculptures et inscriptions antiques (monuments lapidaires), Bruxelles 1913, 73-74 nº 57
•B. Van Rinsveld, Goden en godinnen van het Oude Egypte - Dieux et déesses de l'Ancienne Égypte, Bruxelles 1994, 56-57
•Keizers aan de Nijl (Exposition Tongres), Louvain 1999, 285-286 nº 220


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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Dom Sep 13, 2015 11:59 pm

Tutu (or Tithoes in Greek) was an Egyptian god worshipped by ordinary people all over Egypt during the late period.[1] The only known temple dedicated to Tutu is located in ancient Kellis, but reliefs depicting Tutu are seen in other temples, such as the Temple of Kalabsha. Tutu's title at the Shenhur temple was "Who comes to the one calling him". Other titles of Tutu are "Son of Neith," "the Lion," "Great of Strength", and "Master of the demons of Sekhmet and the wandering demons of Bastet".

His iconography is hybrid consisting of the body of a striding, winged lion, the head of a human, other heads of hawks and crocodiles projecting from the body, and the tail of a serpent. Tutu was son of Neith, who was considered as a "dangerous goddess". Other goddesses in the same aspect were named as Mut, Sekhmet, Nekhbet and Bastet. This meant that Tutu is placed in a position of power over demons. It was his role to slay demons sent out by "dangerous goddesses"; other sons of these goddesses performed the same function. These were Mahes, Khonsu and Nefertem. Originally the protector of tombs, Tutu later guarded the sleeping from danger or bad dreams. Tutu was also regarded for ordinary people to worship, offering and rituals were made on portable altars. Offerings included goose, and bread, and rituals were for protection from demons and bad dreams. Tutu was stated to have given protection from demons, giving longer life and protecting people from the Netherworld.

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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Mar Nov 17, 2015 12:56 am

Semíramis escribió:


Relief of the lion god Tutu or in hellenized form Tithoes, son of the goddess Neith. Depicted as a sphinx with 'nemes' headdress, serpent tail and an aegis covering the chest, he is a prime example of a 'pantheistic world god', a composite image of a god built up from various divine attributes. Country of Origin: Egypt. Culture: Ancient Egyptian. Date/Period: Graeco-Roman/30BC - 395AD. Place of Origin: Possibly from El-Faiyum. Material Size: Limestone H=30cm, W=42cm, D=12.5cm. Credit Line: Werner Forman Archive/ Musees Royaux, Brussels (A.1505) . Location: 83.
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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Mar Nov 17, 2015 1:02 am

A relief depicting the god Tutu, a protector of soldiers. He wears the nemes headdress of a king, has a human face, the body of a lion, the tail of a cobra and he stomps on arrows.


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MensajeTema: Re: El dios Tutu   Dom Dic 06, 2015 3:12 am

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