Lord of all the Gods and father to the kings. The God worshipped in ancient Thebes, and resident in Karnak Temple.
A minor god of the city of Thebes, the cult of which gained prominence through the political rise of the city at the beginning of the New Kingdom. Represented as a man, sometimes ithyphallic.
God of Luxor. During the New Kingdom, regarded as the king of the gods.
Egyptian god associated with the state and kingship during the New Kingdom period (1570–1070 B.C.); his cult center was in Thebes
(Pronounced ‘Amoon'.) Creator god, the ‘hidden one', often identified with Ra.
The Hidden One, Egyptian Creator, all other Gods are taken as manifestations of his form. Merged with Ra, the Sun God (Amun-Ra,) who in turn assumed the identity of Horus, (Ra-Harahkte.) (See Trinitarian Monotheism, Assimilation, Jesus)
god of Thebes, "the hidden one," shown in human form with a tall crown of feathers. Sacred animals are the ram and the goose
A god who's cult center was the temple of Amun at Karnak. He was considered to be king of all the gods and the the creator of all things.
Amun (also spelled Amon, Amoun, Amen, and rarely Imen, Greek Î‘Î¼Î¼Î¿Î½ Ammon, and Î†Î¼Î¼Î¿Î½ Hammon, Egyptian Yamanu) was the name of a deity, in Egyptian mythology, who gradually rose to become one of the most important deities, before fading into obscurity.