رنه‌نوتت

از ویکی‌پدیا، دانشنامهٔ آزاد
(تغییرمسیر از رنونت)
پرش به ناوبری پرش به جستجو
فارسیEnglish
اساطیر مصر باستان
DiosaEgipcia.jpg
رنه‌نوتت
جنسیت: مؤنث
همسر: گب
فرزندان: نِپر
مکان فرقه: تبتونس
ویژگی‌ها: به شکل کبرا
اساطیر مصر

آ ا ب پ ت ج چ خ د ر ز ژ س
ش ف ک گ ل م ن و ه ی

سلکت
به خط هیروگلیف
D21
N35
N35
G43X1
X1
I12

رنه‌نوتِت در اساطیر مصر باستان، به عنوان ایزدبانوی تغذیه و شیرمادر و همچنین محصولات پنداشته می‌شده است. این ایزدبانو با نظارت به شیر خوردن کودکان از آنان پاسداری می‌کرده است. او الهه‌ای قدرتمند بود که فقط با نگاهش دشمنان را نابود می‌کرد، با این حال مصریان باستان هیچ دلیلی برای ترس از او نداشتند، چون او حامی و محافظت کننده آن‌ها در بیشتر مناطق به شمار می‌رفت.[۱][۲]

نمادشناسی[ویرایش]

رنه‌نوتت را به شکل زنی با سر مار کبرا یا یوریس شهریاری با روسری آراسته به دو پر یا قرص خورشید یا دو شاخ گاو نر به نمایش کشیده‌اند.[۳]

پرستش[ویرایش]

این ایزدبانو در مصر سفلی، در شهر تبتونس مورد پرستش قرار می‌گرفت.[۴] به اعتقاد مصر باستان، انسان‌ها برای لذت بردن از زندگی عبدی باید نام و عکس او را زنده نگه بدارند.[۵]

جستار های وابسته[ویرایش]

مرت‌سکر

منابع[ویرایش]

  1. اساطیر مصر،ورونیکا ایونس،ترجمه باجلان فرخی،انتشارات اساطیر،۱۳۷۵،صفحه۱۸۸.
  2. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Renenet
  3. اساطیر مصر،ورونیکا ایونس،ترجمه باجلان فرخی،انتشارات اساطیر،۱۳۷۵،صفحه۱۷۶.
  4. اساطیر مصر،ورونیکا ایونس،ترجمه باجلان فرخی،انتشارات اساطیر،۱۳۷۵،صفحه۱۰.
  5. http://www.ancientegyptonline.co.uk/Renenutet.html

پیوند به بیرون[ویرایش]

Nepit, Renenutet and Hu as cobras.
DiosaEgipcia.jpg

Renenūtet (also transliterated Ernūtet and Renenet) was a goddess of nourishment and the harvest in ancient Egyptian religion.[1] The importance of the harvest caused people to make many offerings to Renenutet during harvest time. Initially, her cult was centered in Terenuthis. Renenutet was envisioned, particularly in art, as a cobra, or as a woman with the head of a cobra.

The verbs 'to fondle, to nurse, or rear' help explain the name Renenutet. This goddess was a 'nurse' who took care of the pharaoh from birth to death.[2]

She was the female counterpart of Shai, "destiny", who represented the positive destiny of the child. Along with this, Renenutet was also the Thermouthis, or Hermouthis in Greek. She embodied the fertility of the fields and was the protecter of the royal office and power.[3]

Sometimes, as the goddess of nourishment, Renenutet was seen as having a husband, Sobek. He was represented as the Nile River, the annual flooding of which deposited the fertile silt that enabled abundant harvests. The temple of Medinet Madi is dedicated to both Sobek and Renenutet. It is a small and decorated building in the Faiyum.[4]

More usually, Renenutet was seen as the mother of Nehebkau, who occasionally was represented as a snake also. When considered the mother of Nehebkau, Renenutet was seen as having a husband, Geb, who represented the Earth.

She was the mother of the god Nepri.[5]

Later, as a snake-goddess worshiped over the whole of Lower Egypt, Renenutet was increasingly associated with Wadjet, Lower Egypt's powerful protector and another snake goddess represented as a cobra. Eventually Renenutet was identified as an alternate form of Wadjet, whose gaze was said to slaughter enemies. Wadjet was the cobra shown on the crown of the pharaohs.

Hymn

The Hymn of Renenutet says:

I will make the Nile swell for you,
without there being a year of lack and exhaustion in the whole land,
so the plants will flourish, bending under their fruit.
The land of Egypt is beginning to stir again,
the shores are shining wonderfully,
and wealth and well-being dwell with them,
as it had been before.

References

  1. ^ Pinch, Geraldine (2003). Egyptian mythology: a guide to the gods, goddesses, and traditions of ancient Egypt. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0195170245. 
  2. ^ Flusser David, and Shua Amorai-Stark. (1993). ""The Goddess Thermuthis, Moses, and Artapanus." Jewish Studies Quarterly 1, no. 3": 217–33. JSTOR 40753100. 
  3. ^ Francoise Dunand and Christiane Zivie-Coche (trans. David Lorton). (2004). Gods and Men in Egypt: 3000 BCE to 395 CE. Ithaca: Cornell University Press. [hereafter: Gods and Men]. 
  4. ^ Francoise Dunand and Christiane Zivie-Coche (trans. David Lorton). (2004). Gods and Men in Egypt: 3000 BCE to 395 CE. Ithaca: Cornell University Press. [hereafter: Gods and Men]. 
  5. ^ Francoise Dunand and Christiane Zivie-Coche (trans. David Lorton). (2004). Gods and Men in Egypt: 3000 BCE to 395 CE. Ithaca: Cornell University Press. [hereafter: Gods and Men].