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Robert Gomez
Robert Gomez

Egyptian Name Generator Hieroglyphs !FREE!



In this cartouche we have enclosed the hieroglyphs that spell out the sounds of the name 'Michael'. Note that although there are seven letters in the name 'Michael', there are only four basic sounds 'M - I - K - L'. Therefore we only need to use the hieroglyphs that represent those sounds. A more detailed explanation of this translation process is given on our Hieroglyphic Alphabet pages.




egyptian name generator hieroglyphs



For over 5,000 years, people in Egypt used hieroglyphs to write their language. For most of that time, a scribe would have to learn about 500 signs in order to be able to read and write well. Most ordinary people didn't know how to read or write, though they might be able to read and write their own names, or recognize the names of their kings, which were surrounded by a loop that we call a cartouche.


When you write your own name in Egyptian hieroglyphs, it's important to "sound" it out and not write it letter for letter. Sometimes a sound can be spelled different ways. For example, George and Judith both start with a 'juh' sound.


Figure out a nice arrangement for your hieroglyphs. They can run left to right, right to left, or up and down, and the Ancient Egyptians liked their names to look nice, so they would try to group the signs to fit into a neat square or rectangle.


Finding a great Egyptian-inspired name for your business can be tricky, as you will want a name that is respectful and pays tribute to the Egyptian culture and way of life. For a creative Egyptian name idea for your business, see our list below for ideas, or use our Egyptian business name generator.


The first sandstone carving measures 2.3 meters long (7.5 feet), 1 meter wide (3.3 feet), and 30 centimeters (12 inches) deep, the Ministry described in a statement. The slab was broken into two parts but was found otherwise well-preserved. Inscriptions on the slab show King Seti I, a 19th-century respected pharaoh, standing near the falcon-headed god Horus and the crocodile god Sobek. Above them is a winged Sun known to serve as a symbol of protection. Below the trio are 26 lines written in hieroglyphs, some of which mention the name of King Horembheb multiple times.


Later during the Middle Kingdom, these animals were depicted on the walls of tombs belonging to some high officials at Beni Hasan and Bersheh in Middle Egypt. Also during the Middle Kingdom, the name of the capital city of the Mier nome (province), el-Kusiyeh, when written in hieroglyphs had two serpopards back to back, their necks held by a man.


Even though we have gaps where extant documentation does not record fantastic animals, they were probably present throughout Egyptian history, and there images remained in use during Roman times as hieroglyphs, examples of which can be found in the inscriptions on the temple of Esna (in Upper Egypt and dating from the second century AD). Fantastic animals continued to be thought of as beneficial powers up until the Christian period in the Roman era. Then, their silhouettes were used in hieroglyphic script to write the sacred name of Osiris, which further demonstrates their benevolent rather than evil nature.


The serpopard had a feline body, a very long neck and the head of a leopard. It alone was thought to attack other animals. At times when this animal was depicted in pairs, there necks were intertwined (but not always). An obvious example of such can e found on the Narmer Palette. Pairs of Serpopards in Mesopotamia were also depicted with interwoven necks. When depicted on magic wands, this animal frequently has a serpent in its mouth, and rarely also wears a collar. We know of no other representations of this animal other than those on the Narmer Palette, magic wands and in some hieroglyphs (such as the name of Kusiyeh). 041b061a72


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