The God of Memphis, where he was believed to have brought the universe into being; the husband of the Lion Goddess, Sekhmet, he was depicted wearing a mummy's shroud, holding in his hand the scepter. He was later likened to another Memphis god of death, Sokaris, and was worshipped in his syncretic form of Ptah-Sokaris.
The patron god of Memphis and of Artificers and Artisans, the true Creator God
a major Egyptian god; shaper of the world; father of gods and men; worshipped especially at Memphis
The Creator, who spoke the name of each thing, and thus brought it into existence. Worshipped in ancient Memphis. Husband of Sekhmet.
Egyptian; Expert craftsman and designer. God of creative enterprise with the hands.
The Creator god of Memphis. He is represented as a man, mummified and possibly originally as a statue. He is the patron god of craftsmen. Equated with the Greek god Hephaestus.
The creator god of Memphis, represented in human form. Assosiated with wife, Sekhmet, and son, Nefertem
The god of the soul of the professional at work in reality.
(Pronounced ‘Ta'.) Creator god of Memphis, architect of the universe, husband of Sekhmet. Ptah-Sek~rIPtah-Seker-Tem: (Pronounced ‘Ta-Seker-Tem'.) The Creator Ptah identified with gods of death and the setting sun.
He is a creator god. The patron of architects, artists and sculptors. It was Ptah who built the boats for the souls of the dead to use in the afterlife.