The Scarab

Scarabs were popular amulets and impression seals in Ancient Egypt. In ancient Egyptian religion, the sun god Ra is seen to roll across the sky each day, transforming bodies and souls. The scarab beetles roll dung and lay eggs inside to provide food for the larvae. Therefore, the scarab was seen as a symbol of this heavenly cycle and of the idea of rebirth or regeneration. The Egyptian god Khepri, Ra as the rising sun, was often depicted as a scarab beetle or as a scarab beetle-headed man. The ancient Egyptians believed that Khepri renewed the sun every day before rolling it above the horizon, then carried it through the other world after sunset, only to renew it, again, the next day. 

Goddess Nut

Nut is the goddess of the sky in ancient Egyptian religion. She was seen as a star-covered nude woman arching over the earth or as a cow. Nut is a daughter of Shu and Tefnut. Her brother and husband is Geb. She had four or five children: Osiris, Set, Isis, Nephthys, and—in early Egyptian sources—Horus. She is considered one of the oldest deities among the Egyptian pantheon. 


Hanuman is a Hindu god, (also present in Buddhism and Jainism). He is an incarnation of Lord Shiva, and an ardent devotee of Rama. Also the central character in the Indian epic Ramayana, Hanuman is revered for his loyalty and devotion to Rama, and possesses enormous strength, keen intellect and a mastery over the Vedas and other branches of learning.

Eye of Horus

The Eye of Horus is an ancient Egyptian symbol of protection, royal power and good health. Horus was the ancient Egyptian sky god who was usually depicted as a falcon. In one myth, when Set and Horus were fighting for the throne after Osiris’s death, Set gouged out Horus’s left eye. The majority of the eye was restored. When Horus’s eye was recovered, he offered it to his father, Osiris, in hopes of restoring his life. Hence, the eye of Horus was often used to symbolise sacrifice, healing, restoration, and protection.