A depiction of Ani, from the Papyrus of Ani, showing Horus (aka god the son) leading Ani, after he has passed the weighing of the soul (see: soul weight) test in the judgment hall, to the presence or throne of Osiris (aka god the father). [1]
In existographies, Ani (c.1200-1250BC) was an Egyptian scribe, noted for his funding of his afterlife funeral spell rites document, aka the Papyrus of Ani (c.1250BC), discovered by Wallis Budge (1888), which is the most-complete version of the Egyptian Book of the Dead.

Ani's wife, named "Tutu", is seen accompanying him in many of the vignettes of the Book of the Dead.

Osiris Ani
The goal of the deceased, like pharaohs before, is to be come "an Osiris" in the afterlife; the following, from plate 33 of the Papyrus of Ani, is a depiction of the "Osiris Ani", in this respect, i.e. Ani mummified like Osiris:

Osiris Ani


1. Faulkner, Raymond. (1972). The Egyptian Book of the Dead: the Book of Coming Forth by Day: Complete Papyrus of Ani, Featuring Integrated Text and Full-Color Images (translator: Ogden Goelet; Preface: Carol Andrews; Introduction: Daniel Gunther; Foreword: James Wasserman) (Amz) (Ani, pg. 42). Chronicle Books, 2015.

External links
‚óŹ Papyrus of Ani – Wikipedia.

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