Modern Egyptian Ritual Magick

Contents Neteru (The Gods) Maat (Philosophy) Heka (Magick) Netra (Magickal Writings) Resources Community

Other Resources

These are other web resources from the personal bookmarks of Rev. Bantik that may be of interest to others interested in things Kemetic, presented in no particular order:


Hopkins in Egypt Today
Track the daily progress of a team of archaelogists from Johns Hopkins University, as they excavate in Luxor.

Sacred Texts: Ancient Egypt
Free, online editions of public domain works featuring translations and interpretations of sacred Egyptian texts by Budge and others from the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

KMT: A Modern Journal of Ancient Egypt
A quarterly magazine presenting articles on the culture, history, personalities, arts and monuments of ancient Egypt, as well features on archaeology, past and present. Appropriate for archaeologists and enthusiastic amateurs alike.

Extreme Egyptology
More esoteric materials on aspects of Egyptian mystery traditions... certainly worth a look for the seasoned occultist.

Candlegrove - Ancient Origins of the Holidays
A tasteful site with information on a variety of holidays and holy days, from ancient to modern, from Western to Eastern and everything in between.

Kemet.org: The Kemetic Orthodox Faith
Web site of the House of Netjer, a Kemetic temple in the Chicago area founded by Tamara Siuda (author of the excellent booklet "The Neteru of Kemet".) The site is well organized, rich in content, and provides a wonderful introduction to the Kemetic faith.

Complete Text of Budge's Translation of the Book of Coming Forth by Day

Yamada Language Center's collection of Egyptian Hieroglyphic Fonts

Index of Ancient Egyptian Documents
Interesting and rather large collection of online texts, ranging from familiar stories like the Contending of Heru and Suti to more rare pieces, including Princess Ahura. Some texts are complete, others maddeningly fragmentary.

About Unitarian Universalism
Unitarian Universalism is a well-established and widespread organization of religious liberals, and a suprising number of post-monotheistic polytheists find community at Unitarian temples, refreshed by the utter lack of dogma and the acceptance of individuals of any belief system. It has been estimated that as many as 15 percent of Unitarians are in fact Wiccan or neo-Pagan. (Rev. Bantik himself serves on the Board of Trustees of a prominent Unitarian congregation.)


Suggestions for additions to this list are welcome. Simply send an e-mail to kemet at idolhands.com.




All materials copyright 2003, Rev. Dr. Corey Bantik