God Seker

God Seker
Seker is a falcon god of the Memphite necropolis. Although the pregnant of his name continues uncertain, the Egyptians in the Pyramid Texts related his name to the sad cry of Osiris to Isis 'Sy-k-ri' 'hurry to me', in the underworld. Seker is powerfully related with two other gods, Ptah the chief god of Memphis and Osiris the deity of the dead. In later periods this connexion was stated as the triple deity Ptah-Seker-Osiris.

Seker was commonly shown as a mummified hawk and sometimes as mound from which the head of a hawk comes out. Here he is predicted 'he who is on his sand'. Sometimes he is presented on his hennu bark which was an particular sledge  for negociate the sandy necropolis. One of his claims was 'He of Restau' which substance the place of 'openings' or tomb entrances.

Through the New Kingdom Book of the Underworld, the Amduat, he is presented standing on the back of a snake between two spread wings, as an reflection of freedom this suggests a connection with resurrection or perchance a satisfactory passage of the underworld. Despite this the region of the underworld associated with Seker was seen as difficult, sandy terrain called the Imhet (meaning 'filled up').

Seker, perchance through his affiliation with Ptah, also has a link with crafters. In the Book of the Dead he is said to fashion silver arenas and a silver coffin of Sheshonq II has been described at Tanis decorated with the iconography of Seker.

In the 1956 film "The Ten Commandments", the Pharaoh Ramses II invokes the same god to bring his broken prime son back to life, while portrayed as wearing dark blue gown with a silver submit. Seker's cult middle was in Memphis where festivals in his observe were held in the 4th month of the akhet (spring) season.  The  deity  was  shown  as  assisting  in  various  tasks  such  as  digging  trenches  and  canals.  From  the  New Kingdom a alike festival was took in Thebes.

Also you can read about Seket or Hennu boat