Nefertiti – Digital Drawing – Item #000091

Nefertiti – Digital Drawing – Item #000091

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Digital Drawing Print

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Digital Drawing Print

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Digital Drawing Print

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Digital Drawing Print

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Artist: Luc Paquin

Year: 2019 (July)

Art: Digital Drawing Print

Letter: 8.5″ x 11″ – 22 cm x 28 cm

Media: Color, Canon® Pro Platinum Matte Photo Paper

Software: Corel PHOTO-PAINT, CorelDRAW

Printer: Canon® PIXMA MG6800

Camera: Nikon D7200

Video: Nikon D7200, GoPro HERO Session 5

Video Editing: Pinnacle Studio 20

Nefertiti – Digital Drawing – Item #000091

Item Details

Handmade

Materials

Corel PHOTO-PAINT, CorelDRAW, Archival Ink, Canon® Pro Platinum Matte Photo Paper

Dimensions

8.5″ x 11″ – 22 cm x 28 cm – Letter

  • 100% Nefertiti Handmade.
  • This item comes in a NeoSteamLabs signed and dated on the reverse side, sleeve with cardboard.
  • Copyright does not transfer with sale of art.
  • Artist retains all rights.
  • Ready to ship within 1 week.

Nefertiti

Neferneferuaten Nefertiti (c. 1370 – c. 1330 BC) was an Egyptian queen and the Great Royal Wife (chief consort) of Akhenaten, an Egyptian Pharaoh. Nefertiti and her husband were known for a religious revolution, in which they worshiped one god only, Aten, or the sun disc. With her husband, she reigned at what was arguably the wealthiest period of Ancient Egyptian history. Some scholars believe that Nefertiti ruled briefly as Neferneferuaten after her husband’s death and before the accession of Tutankhamun, although this identification is a matter of ongoing debate. If Nefertiti did rule as Pharaoh, her reign was marked by the fall of Amarna and relocation of the capital back to the traditional city of Thebes.

Eye of Horus

The Eye of Horus, also known as wadjet, wedjat or udjat, is an ancient Egyptian symbol of protection, royal power, and good health. The Eye of Horus is similar to the Eye of Ra, which belongs to a different god, Ra, but represents many of the same concepts. Funerary amulets were often made in the shape of the Eye of Horus. The symbol “was intended to protect the pharaoh in the afterlife” and to ward off evil. Ancient Egyptian and Middle-Eastern sailors would frequently paint the symbol on the bows of their vessels to ensure safe sea travel. The eye symbol represents the marking around the eye of the falcon, including the “teardrop” marking sometimes found below the eye.

Luc & Norma

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