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Thus, king Pepi II would be taking the role of Râ and Sasenet would take the role of Osiris.The phrase "doing what one desires" would therefore be overrated and misinterpreted.A well known story, dating back to the Middle Kingdom, tells about an anonymous citizen, who comes to the audience hall of king Pepi II (here named by his birth name, Neferkarê).The citizen wants to lament about an unnamed circumstance, but the king does not want to listen to the laments, so he orders his royal musicians to drown the stranger's speech with noise. When this happens several times, he orders his friend, the high official Tjeti, to follow the king.Egyptologists and historians disagree about how to interpret the paintings of Nyankh-khnum and Khnum-hotep.Some scholars believe that the paintings reflect an example of homosexuality between two married men and prove that the ancient Egyptians accepted same-sex relationships.
At first, the divine judges swear at Horus, but when Thoth, the scribe of the court, calls for Seth's semen to emerge from the body of Horus, instead the semen of Horus emerges from the body of Seth.When Horus is drunk, Seth seduces him to sleep over the night in one bed together.When lying together in one bed, Seth grabs Horus and rapes him.The chapter in question reports that Seth was unutterably jealous about his young nephew Horus, because Horus was very young and popular. Seth instead had very few companions and he was comparatively unpopular because of his choleric and vindictive behaviour.As a result, Seth tried to either chase away or even kill Horus, no matter what the cost.