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My Egypt

Shezmu Nut Egyptian Essences Oils 10ml dropper, 9ml roller. Imported from Egypt

Shezmu Nut Egyptian Essences Oils 10ml dropper, 9ml roller. Imported from Egypt

Regular price $94.00 AUD
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Egyptian Oils  Shezmu Egyptian Isis Essence Oil in 10 ml dropper/9ml roller

This is one of our Gods and Goddesses Collection

 Pure oils imported from Egypt. We store and use dark Amber and Cobalt Blue bottles.

NUT   is the goddess of the sky, stars, cosmos, mothers, astronomy, and the universe in the ancient Egyptian religion. She was seen as a star-covered nude woman arching over the Earth,[3] or as a cow. She was depicted wearing the water-pot sign (nw) that identifies her. 

This oil is to help you to connect with the goddess NUT

SCENT:  A complex, feminine scent with a refreshing citrus scent, a rich jasmine-like floral scent with a strong bitterness, and a sweet vanilla scent at the same time. An oil that feels feminine and sexy, with the scent of flowers getting stronger and stronger over time.

Fragrance system: Floral Gourmand

Ancient Egyptians were masters of the holistic and believed that beauty, magic, and medicine were inseparable to provide holistic therapy in such a manner that the body cannot be separated from the mind, soul, or spirit.

Ancient Egyptians were masters of the holistic and believed that beauty, magic, and medicine were inseparable.

It is believed that ancient Egyptians were the first in the world to invent extraction of flower essences, and they are credited as that some of the first perfumers in history. Egyptians were the first civilization to incorporate perfume into their culture.

 Egyptian Essences has a unique feature; it strengthens with body heat. As more and more of your body heat is released it becomes stronger, it, therefore, is a slow release perfume, making it long lasting when you apply it.


Everything Egyptian is at My Egypt. "Share the Passion"

We have a bricks and mortar store at Mudgeeraba Qld.

We import direct from our friends in Egypt to get the best Quality pieces. There is no slave or child labor with any of our goods. We support small Family Businesses which has a Flow on effect to the small families. This item is a great gift for yourself, someone who loves Egypt or is a pyramididot or just loves everything Egyptian.

History of Perfume

The word perfume is derived from the Latin perfume, meaning "through smoke." The art of perfumery was known to the ancient Egyptians. References to perfumery materials and even perfume formulas are found in the Ancient Egyptian Burial sites, Tombs and in the Bible. The burning of incense in religious rites of ancient China, Palestine, and Egypt led gradually to the personal use of perfume known as attar's, widespread in ancient Greece and Rome. During the Middle Ages Crusaders brought knowledge of perfumery to Europe from the East. After 1500 Paris was the major center of perfume-making.
Today Egypt is still a major trading center for the perfume industry. We have teamed up with the best perfume trading houses in Egypt.

What's the difference between perfume oils and perfume?
Please do not confuse these perfume oils with cologne or essential oils. Pure perfume, essences oils are far more sophisticated than perfume with fillers. Never offensive or overpowering, long lasting and balanced.We at My Egypt are honored to be able to offer you the best in fragrance - drop for drop we offer a superior product. Try us - we think you'll agree.

We will ship overseas. Please email us for shipping costs

Made in Egypt. Product of Egypt.




  1. ^
  2. ^ "Nut". Lexico UK English Dictionary. Oxford University Press. n.d.
  3. ^ Cavendish, Richard (1998). Mythology, An Illustrated Encyclopaedia of the Principal Myths and Religions of the World. ISBN 1-84056-070-3.
  4. ^ Erman, Adolf; et al., eds. (1957), Wörterbuch der Ägyptischen Sprache, p. 214. (in German)
  5. ^ Budge, An Egyptian hieroglyphic dictionary (1920), p. 350.
  6. ^ Hart, George (200t). The Routledge Dictionary of Egyptian Gods and Goddesses. Routledge. p. 110
  7. ^ Jump up to:a b c The Oxford Encyclopedia of Ancient Egypt, by Leonard H. Lesko, 2001.
  8. ^ Women of Ancient Egypt and the Sky Goddess Nut, by Susan Tower Hollis The Journal of American Folklore 1987 American Folklore Society.
  9. ^ Plutarch. Plutarch's Moralia (Loeb)/Isis and Osiris. Translated by Babbitt, Frank. p. 12.
  10. ^ Budge, E. A. Wallis (1908). Books on Egypt and Chaldaea: Egyptian Ideas of the Future Life. Vol. 1 (3rd ed.). London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trubner & Co. Ltd. pp. 42–44. Retrieved 4 September 2019.
  11. ^ Clark, R. T. Rundle. Myth and Symbol in Ancient Egypt. London: Thames and Hudson, 1959.
  12. ^ The Moralia – Isis & Osiris, 355 F,
  13. ^ Encyclopædia Britannica, Google Books
  14. ^ Emma Swan Hall, Harpocrates and Other Child Deities in Ancient Egyptian Sculpture, Journal of the American Research Center in Egypt Vol. 14, (1977), pp. 55–58, retrieved from
  15. ^ Hart, George Routledge dictionary of Egyptian gods and goddesses Routledge; 2 edition (15 March 2005) ISBN 978-0-415-34495-1 p.111
  16. ^ "Papyrus of Ani: Egyptian Book of the Dead", Sir Wallis Budge, NuVision Publications, page 57, 2007, ISBN 1-59547-914-7
  17. ^ Alexandra von Lieven: Grundriss des Laufes der Sterne. Das sogenannte Nutbuch. The Carsten Niebuhr Institute of Ancient Eastern Studies, Kopenhagen 2007.


  • Mark Collier and Bill Manley (1998). How to Read Egyptian Hieroglyphs (Revised ed.). Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Leeming, David (2004). Egyptian goddesses: The Oxford Companion to World mythology. Oxford University Press.
  • Sir Wallis Budge (2007). Papyrus of Ani: Egyptian Book of the Dead. NuVision Publications.
  • Leonard H. Lesko (2001). The Oxford Encyclopaedia of Ancient Egypt.
  • Hollis, Susan Tower (1987). Women of Ancient Egypt and the Sky Goddess Nut.
  • Willems, Harco (1988). Chests of Life: A Study of the Typology and Conceptual Development of Middle Kingdom, Standard Class Coffins. Ex Oriente Lux. ISBN 978-90-72690-01-2.

Further reading[edit]

  • Lesko, Barbara S. (1999). The Great Goddesses of Egypt. University of Oklahoma Press. ISBN 0-8061-3202-7.
  • Billing, Nils (2002). Nut, the Goddess of Life: In Text and Iconography. Department of Archaeology and Ancient History, Uppsala University. ISBN 91-506-1653-6.
  • Billing, Nils (2004). "Writing an Image—The Formulation of the Tree Goddess Motif in the Book of the Dead, Ch. 59". Studien zur Altägyptischen Kultur. 32: 35–50. JSTOR 25152905.
  • Roberts, Alison (2000). My Heart My Mother: Death and Rebirth in Ancient Egypt. NorthGate Publishers. ISBN 0-9524233-1-6.
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