Grand Gilded Sphinx Statue Atop a Egyptian Plinth
Grand Gilded Sphinx Statue atop a Egyptian Plinth

The Spirit of Tutankhamen: Egyptian Oval Mirror Wall Sculpture
The Spirit of Tutankhamen: Egyptian Oval Mirror Wall Sculpture

Egyptian Torch Offering Table Lamp - Set of Two
Egyptian Torch Offering Table Lamp - Set of Two

Temple of Luxor: Grand-Scale Egyptian Urn Statue
Temple of Luxor: Grand-Scale Egyptian Urn Statue

Wings of Isis Egyptian Revival Sculptural ClockTemple of Luxor: Grand-Scale Egyptian Urn Statue

Isis and the Egyptian Magic

Isis the Goddess
of Magic
It was told that Isis tricked Ra into telling her his "deep name," by doing a snake to bite him, for which only Isis had the heal. Knowing the deep name of a god enabled one to have power of the deity. The use of close names became essential in many late Egyptian magic spells. By the late Egyptian early period, after the businesses by the Greeks and the Romans, Isis became the most essential and most powerful deity of the Egyptian pantheon because of her spiritual skills. Magic is central to the whole mythology of Isis, arguably more than any fantastic Egyptian deity.

Isis had a central role in Egyptian magic spells and ritual, specially those of protection and healing. In many patches, she also is completely united even with Horus, where conjurations of Isis are supposed to involve Horus's powers automatically as well. In Egyptian history the image of a hurt Horus became a frequent feature of Isis's healing spells, which typically raised the organic powers of the milk of Isis.