Progress of Egyptology.
to the cult of Min, Zapiski of the classical section of the Eussian Imp.
Arch. Institute, Tome I. (1901), 50, and has written on the texts of the
coffin of Amamu (related to the Booh of the Dead), ih. Tome III. (1904),
p. 15, also "Egyptian Notes " in the same series—all in Eussian.
Ameltjxg contributes a study of the Serapis of Bryaxes and the
introduction of the god into Egypt, Rev. Arch. iv. ser. ii. 177. WlLCKEN
draws a distinction between Sarapis the imported Hellenistic god and
Osorapis the dead Apis, much venerated at the same period. The two
gods were perhaps eventually identified, but were probably quite distinct in
origin. Archiv f. papyrusforseJiung, iii. 249.
Walker points out an interesting passage apparently having reference to
the transformation of funerary offerings from the model to the reality,
P. 8. B. A. xxvi. 70.
Gardiner quotes an instance of the scribe's libation to Imuthes from the
age of the XVIIIth Dynasty. A. Z. xl. 146.
Note on the sten cli hotp formula. Wainwright, P. S. B. A. xxvi. 101.
The " eye of Horus " also means the " creation of Horus." Schack,
A. Z. xl. 144.
A votive scarab to the goddess Bubastis. Spiegelberg, Rec. de 2Va>\
Stela at Florence recording the preparation of a man's burial-place.
Baillet, Rec. de Trav. xxvi. 20.
An elaborate monument called an uabl from the temple of Karnak.
IiEGRAIN, Annales. iv. 225.
Money-box from the temple of Asklepios at Ptolemais, having the form of
a coiled serpent, the slit being in the middle of the coils: illustrating a
passage quoted by Erman from Heron of Alexandria. Edgar, A. Z. xl. 140.
Wiedemann discusses the significance of the false door in the temple
buildings at the Pyramid of Ne-user-ra, considering it a mistake to name
the chamber in which it is placed "the sanctuary." It is really a door to
enable the ha to pass from the pyramid to the temple buildings. An inter-
esting article, O. L. Z. vii. 329.
Borchardt has found in the new papyri of the Middle Kingdom from
Kahun (Illahun) a balance sheet showing the proportional (daily?)
distribution of the daily income of bread and beer to the members of the
staff in the temple, after the requirements of the divine services had been
satisfied. A. Z. xl. 113.
Wreszinski's doctorial thesis, Die Hohenpriester des Anion, is a useful
collection of names, genealogies, and titles of the high priests of Amon.
Eeviewed by Wiedemann, O. L. Z. 1904, 274.