In the Egyptian papyri found an attraction spell

В египетских папирусах нашли приворотное заклинание

On the reverse side of the papyrus are a few medical prescriptions.

Some of axirinci of Paparizou was a love spell. On opening an Italian Egyptologist Franco Marcomini writes Live Science, reports Lenta.Ru.

Found among the papyri of Egypt in ancient Greek, two were with spells. One thing – love for women, and another spell for men, whose aim is to subordinate his will he is a ruler.

They were not intended for a specific person: the name you have to write (or say). The author spells is not specified.

In the text love spells are called the Gnostic deity. Who wants to charm a woman suggest to burn some of the chemicals (their names are not preserved) in the bath, and then to write on the wall following last words:

“I implore you, earth and water, in the name of the demon that lives in you, and the fate of this bath – how you sparkle, burn and blaze, so you burn [woman’s name], who was born to [mother’s name women], until she comes to me…”

The goal of the second spell is to subordinate man to the will of the caster. It is recommended to engrave a few “magic” phrases on a copper plate, and then attach it to the personal belongings of the victim (e.g., sandals).

In addition, on the reverse side of the papyrus are a few medical prescriptions: headache, leprosy and other diseases they are advised to treat the excrement of animals.

In April it was reported that on the banks of the Nile river, archaeologists have discovered a previously unknown necropolis, consisting of 42 graves carved in the rock. Age of burials is estimated at 3,400 years.

Oxyrhynchite papyrus – a very numerous group of manuscripts discovered by archaeologists near Oxyrhyncha in Egypt. The oldest papyri date back to 50 ad, the later – middle of the VI

They include thousands of Greek and Latin documents, letters and literary works.

In addition to the papyri, Dating of the manuscript is on vellum, and later, Arabic – and on paper (for example, the medieval P. Oxy. VI 1006).

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