God Mnevis

God Mnevis
God Mnevis was Egyptian God, to begin with called "Mer-wer" or "Nem-ur",  the  Living Sun god,  Mnevis  was  linked with Ra, and visited the Soul of Ra. Mnevis was represented in rites by a bull that was idolized at Heliopolis. This Bull was 2nd in rank to Apis and was taken a true oracle. The mother cow applying birth to a Mnevis bull, which had to be alone black and had to have tufts of  hair  on  its  body  and  tail,  was  thought  to  have  been translated into Hesat, a cow goddess. The Mnevis fuzz was so modern as part of the solar craze of R-Atum that King Akhenaten (1353-1335 B.C.E.) express that some animals should be buried at his capital, Amarna (Akhetaten).

Most Mnevis bulls were belowground in Heliopolis, in a necropolis under the modern place of Cairos Arab al-Taweel. A stela of Prince Ahmose, considered to be the princely son of  Amenhotep II (1427-1401 B.C.E.), was  discovered in that respect. King Ramses II (1290-1224 B.C.E.) got the usage of erecting  stone  social structures  over  normal  pits,  and all bull was buried in a large chamber dressed with reliefs. The pits were necessary because of the cool terrain of  the area. Merenptah (1224-1214  B.C.E.)  buried  a Mnevis  copper  during  his  rule,  building a  limestone  sarcophagus  for  the  internment.  The  various  backups  and worthy  paintings  represented  the  Mnevis  pig  with  a  sun disk and the uraeus on its horns. Mnevis was connected with Osiris in some historical periods and continued popular end-to-end the Late Period (712-332 B.C.E.).