lifting his hands; the god Ra hawk-headed, wearing a disk on his head, the
s'enti and uas sceptre ; Nefer-Tum having on his head the lily and four hawk's
feathers. (3.) Ha-sa-asi or Harsiesis, hawk-headed, wearing the ps^ent on his
head, tunic, s'enti, round the loins. Beneath are nine perpendicular lines of
hieroglyphs facing to the right, one of the formulas found on these amulets.
3J- in. long. Right side broken off. Black steatite.
273. Tablet, hutu, with rounded top. In relief is the god Harpa^uat, or
Harpocrates, or else a youthful monarch in that character, walking to the right,
wearing a namms or Haft with urseus in front with a long streamer reaching
to the ground, and collar, us^, round the neck, and short striped tunic, s'enti,
round the loins. In his right hand he holds a sceptre, uas, in his left an
emblem of life, an^, and before him is an altar. Behind is the goddess
Se^et, lion-headed, wearing a disk with an uroeus, draped, holding an emblem
of life, anx, in her right hand, and a papyrus sceptre, xu> i*1 ner ^e^- The
altar and objects beneath, perhaps receptacles for wine, are broken. Above is
a cornice with sixteen uraei, full face, wearing disks full face. It is of the
Roman period, and may represent an Emperor in adoration to the goddess
Se^et. lOf in. high. Calcareous stone.
274. Base of one of the small tablets or cippi, with rounded top, on
which is represented in relief Harpa^Rat, or Harpocrates, standing on croco-
diles. On the background is a pigmaic figure of Amen-Ra and a snake. At
the left edge facing right is an inscription. In front are portions of two hori-
zontal lines of hieroglyphs, also facing to the right. At the foot are also portions
of two horizontal lines of hieroglyphs, facing right.
275. Tablet, hutu, with rounded top, on it in relief Harpa^rat or the
youthful Horus, standing, full face, wearing a skull-cap, namms, on the head,
and lock at the right side of the head, standing on two crocodiles with their
heads inverted. He holds snakes in his hands: pierced above. 1 in. high.
276. Lion-headed god, probably a form of the god Horus, found worshipped
in Nubia as Mau hes, 'the glaring lion,' wearing a tunic, s'enti, round the
loins, and walking with his left foot advanced, on a plinth or pedestal. He is
said to be called Ilebs, but rather IIos, an epithet applied to the lion as
'glaring' at his enemies or prey; but has also the appellation Suu, or Muu,