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ISIS Attack in Egypt 26th May 2017: 28 people, including many children, were killed when masked gunmen opened fire on a bus carrying Coptic Christians.

  • Ten masked gunmen opened fire on buses carrying Coptic Christians  in Egypt
  • At least 28 killed and more injured when attackers sprayed bullets at the convoy  
  • Worshipers were heading to St Samuel Monastery to pray when gunmen struck
  • Egyptian bombers have hit ‘terror training camps’ in Libya in retaliation
  • President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi vowed Egypt will fight back against attacks
  • He also called for Donald Trump to take the lead in the fight against terror
  • ISIS has claimed responsibility for recent deadly attacks on churches in Egypt

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I started 2016 off with a goddess & wanted to end it with a goddess! 
Bastet is the most requested illustration I get across social media, so this is also a HUGE **thank you for 10,000** followers here on Tumblr! (ノ∀\*)
Your love and support means so much to meee! ♡♡♡ 
Wishing you all the best in 2017! 

6

Meet my sexy straight Egyptian dad gym buddy, running mate and occasional fuck buddy.

Those muscles when he flex 💪🏻 it is always a treat. And his bulging front is damn hard to ride, yet fulfilling <pun intended>. I always wonder even straight Arab guys are keen on some m2m action. 🤔

💯% Arab Prime Beef 💪🏻👏🏻☑️
💯% Muscle God 🏋🏼🙌🏻☑️
💯% Muscle Hunk 😋😍☑️

2

Rare Egyptian Bronze Cat Nursing Kittens, Late Dynastic, C. 712-343 BC

A cast bronze fragment of a piece that was perhaps a cuff or applique.

The ancient Egyptians, rather uniquely among the world’s civilizations, had an obsession with cats, both tame and fierce, large and small. Cats were domesticated to help protect crops from pests in Cyprus or possibly Mesopotamia (it is difficult to interpret the archaeological record on this matter for a variety of reasons), but the Egyptian’s love of cats seems to have gone above and beyond that of their contemporaries. The cemetery at Hierakonpolis includes a cat skeleton in a pre-Dynastic tomb (c. 3700 BC) that had a broken left humerus and right femur that seem to have been set by a human and allowed to heal before that cat’s ultimate death.

The first illustration of a cat with a collar comes from a 5th Dynasty (c. 2500 to 2350 BC) Egyptian tomb at Saqqara. Cats were the most frequently mummified animal in Egypt and there were multiple feline goddesses, including the domesticated cat-form Bastet. Bronze statues like this one may have been direct offerings or appeals to Bastet.

Tomb of Nefertari, QV66, Valley of the Queens

Tomb of Nefertari: The descent, lower east wall

There is the image of the winged uraeus, protecting the queen’s cartouche with its wings The black jackal Anubis reclines on a shrine, a sash tied around his neck and a golden flail supported by his hind leg. Below the goddess Nephthys can be seen.