In religion, Egyptian religion refers to the binding belief system, generally centered on belief in a variety of "supreme gods" (see: supreme god timeline) and "lesser gods" (see: Egyptian pantheon), a "bible" (see: Egyptian Book of the Dead), belief in an afterlife, a weighing of the soul (see: soul weight), a judgment hall, sins in the form of 42 negative confessions, an end of the year holiday season (see: khoiak festival), among other points (see: Egyptian human), as practiced in ancient Egypt, in the pre-dynastic period (3,500 to 3,100BC), to the dynastic period (3100 to 300BC), prior to the fall of Egypt as an empire (see: histomap), and its new rule first by the Greeks, the the Romans, then the Muslims.

The following are related quotes:

“The Egyptians lived in a world of allusions.”
— Helmut Brunner (c.1987), Publication [1]

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) (pg. 29). Chronicle Books, 2015.

External links
‚óŹ Ancient Egyptian religion – Wikipedia.

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