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- Papyrus of Ani; Egyptian Book of the Dead [Budge]
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Figure 6. Conclusion We have investigated the hitherto unexplored electrochemistry of bulky borohydrides, namely, the tris pentafluorophenyl borohydride anion and its perchlorinated analogue, at Pt electrode surfaces. Acknowledgments G.
Supporting Information As a service to our authors and readers, this journal provides supporting information supplied by the authors. References 1. Stephan DW. Poeppelmeier JR, editor. Amsterdam: Elsevier; Stephan DW, Erker G. Dalton Trans. Bullock RM, editor.
Catalysis Without Precious Metals.
rehabsaad68 | The Road to Kemet | Page 4
Weinheim: Wiley; Erker G. Whited MT. Beilstein J. Power Sources. Renewable Sustainable Energy Rev. Understanding Voltammetry. London: Imperial College Press; Iwasita T. Zhang T, Anderson AB. Griller D, Ingold KU. Pedersen SU, Lund T. New J. Tetrahedron Lett. Lancaster SJ. ChemSpider SyntheticPages.
Srivastava RC. S — Support Center Support Center. External link. They wore this eyeliner every day and believed it to allow the Netjeru to keep them from sickness. And they were right! One of the ingredients used were lead salts, which actually produced nitric oxide that helps boosts the immune system and protect against eye infections. Kohl was created by grinding the natural elements of galena, malachite, and other ingredients into a powder and then mixing them with oil or fat until it produced a cream.
This cream was then stored in stone pots which were kept in a case of wood, ivory, silver, or other precious metal.
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Some of the most elaborate items found in tombs and the ruins of homes and palaces are these kohl cases which were intricately carved works of art. Kohl was quite expensive and only available to the upper classes, but it seems the peasant class had their own, cheaper, variant of the cosmetic. How this was manufactured, or from exactly what chemicals, is unclear.
Red ochre was taken from tinted clay dug from the ground. It was washed to get rid of sand and dried in the sun, then burned to get a darker color. The Egyptians applied this mineral to their cheeks and lips with a brush to add color to their faces. Sometimes, oils or fats were added to make it a smooth paste. Henna comes from the leaves of the henna shrub, which is native to Africa.
The ancients dried, ground and worked the leaves into a paste. The color was red to orange, but a light application turned yellow.
Papyrus of Ani; Egyptian Book of the Dead [Budge]
Egyptians used this paste to dye their hair and tint their nails; mummies have been found with henna stained on their nails. Creams, oils, and unguents were also used to preserve a youthful appearance and prevent wrinkling.
They were applied with the hand, brushes, and in the case of kohl, a stick. These applicators, along with cosmetic spoons, are frequently found as grave goods. Honey was applied to the skin to help heal and fade scars, and crushed lotus flowers and the oil from various plants such as the papyrus were used in making these applications.
In addition to the health benefits of protecting the skin from the sun, these cosmetics seem to have warded off sand flies and other insects. The most popular and best-known perfume was kyphi. It was made of frankincense, myrrh, mastic, pine resin, cinnamon, cardamom, saffron, juniper, mint, and other herbs and spices. The scent is described as completely elevating, and those who could afford it are reported as being envied by those who could not. The Egyptians loved sweet, spicy perfumes that filled the air with their heady, long-lasting aroma, and kyphi was the most expensive and sought-after of these.
Kyphi was so rare and expensive that it was primarily used in temples as an incense burned for the gods.
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Less expensive and more common perfumes were made from flowers, roots, herbs, and other natural elements, which were ground into a paste and then either combined with fat or oil for a cream. With a smile pasted on her face, she exchanged morning pleasantries with the passing trio.
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Once it was just her and the unknown man with his gun, he took her arm and led her into a small copse of trees at the base of a hogback rock formation, out of view. He seemed taken aback by her unwillingness to cooperate with him, and withdrew the gun, waving it at her. She narrowed her eyes. I mean, really, how often do they conduct a thorough search of every single acre?
I dislike men who threaten women—especially me. Give me your gun. He gave a hysterical laugh and shook his head. He sniffed and wiped his hand under his nose, waved the gun again, then cocked it. And she had, but it seemed that the further along time flowed, the older the Earth became, the worse humans treated one another. They had turned it into an art form, coming up with so many new ideas and new weapons with which to inflict pain on each other. It saddened her. If only they would deign to turn their energies to cures and ways to better and enrich their lives.
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Taige Crenshaw has been enthralled with the written word from the time she picked up her first book. It wasn't long before she started to make up her own tales of romance. Her novels are set in the modern day between people who know what they want and how to get it. Taige also sets her stories in the future with vast universes between beautiful, strange and unique beings with lots of spice and sensuality added to her work. Always hard at work creating new and exciting places Taige can be found curled up with a hot novel with exciting characters when she is not creating her own.
Join her in the fun and frolic, with interesting people and far reaches of the world in her novels. Aliyah Burke is an avid reader and is never far from pen and paper or the computer. She is happily married to a career military man. They are owned by six Borzoi. She loves to hear from her readers and can be reached here. She can also be found on Facebook or Twitter: AliyahBurke And Pinterest. The plot is filled with intense passion, betrayal, heartache and a sweet romance All in all, I found Devi to be a good read. Read more reviews.