Izure Shinwa no Ragnarok Vol 3 Illustrations

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“Oh I thought it was someone else but to think it was you, Raika.”

“What’s wrong? Is there something on my face?”

Susanoo
The representative god of Japanese Mythology. In congruence with Kushinada Himeko.

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“If it’s for Raika-san, I will do anything………!”

Maria Mint
A junior who is in the same 『congregation』as Raika.

“How does this swimsuit look? Is it not s-shameful?”

Charlotte Labpeyn
Brynhildr’s Divinity Compatibility User. Because of Raika’s Evil Eye, her personality and divinity are separated.

“Let’s ride together Onii-chan. It’s fun.”

Tenka
Her true identity is the overseer of the Mythological Proxy war, Zeus from Greek Mythology.

Kushinada Nadeko ・ Himeko
Nadeko was elated when her little sister ・ Himeko returned but———-

I too want to play with Raika…ah apologies. My bikini was washed away~”

Shishigane Ruirui
Freyja, the representative god of Norse Mythology

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“You came at the right time, bearer of the Evil Eye————–become my subordinate.”

Osiris
The Representative God of Egypt Mythology. Holding the regalia of Immortality, tormenting Raika and the others.

The day is coming to an end.

Nightfall is approaching.

“Victory is mine.”

Basking in the powers of the stars, Osiris’ appearance change.

Being the presiding judge of hell, the god-king of the underworld.

Her time is coming.

The time for death is coming.

Her world is coming.

The world of the dead is coming.

The starting of the end.

She will end it.

“Judgement of the Death———now in session”

“Do you admit to your sins?”

“I don’t even need to bring my sword for this. Since I am called a powerful deity, you better to burn it into your eyes!!”

“Let’s defeat her quickly, Balor”

Fifth Evil Eye activate—『Foresight』.

Shinsen Raika
A boy who vows to seek vengeance on the gods, harboring the Celtic mythology Balor’s Evil Eye.

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Explanation

  • As the ruler who kept the tradition of governing Egypt and the whole world without prejudice and brute force. Therefore, 『Regalia』and votive objects* doesn’t directly strengthen Osiris herself. It will became a battle style of naturally summoning gods and monsters that naturally becomes subordinates, but the great magic Judgement of the “Death” is a trump card that is able to kill other gods which has became a brutal existence that should never be underestimated.

Story

  • Osiris is mainly portrayed as the god of grain (vegetation) and death, the ruler of the plains of Aaru* which is an Eden for the afterlife. Furthermore, she is also the guardian of Horus, the sovereign on Earth. That mighty divinity could rival the supreme deity of Egyptian mythology, Amun-Ra*

Judgement of the “Death”

  • A trial in the realm of the dead being held under the name of Osiris, the god of the underworld. In order to held a Osiris-styled court session–a trial by ordeal which use the illusion of death to make the subject admit to their crimes and sentence the death penalty, it is necessary to first carve a blood crest (gate) to surround the area that becomes the「courthouse」and open the gates of the underworld. As the blood crest begins to be carved, the underworld is starting steadily and the status of Osiris will also increase depending on the progress. It is a great magic that summons Nirvana to this world, but since Osiris own authority is also being utilized, it is not considered true sorcery.

The balance to judge sin and soul (Scale of Judgement)

  • A scale that weighs the sins of the subject and summon the monster Ammit* in proportion to that sin.

The shepherd’s crook* (Heka) and the grain flail* (Nekhakha)

  • A symbol of kingship in Egypt. Used to summon Anubis* and Medjed* respectively.

Immortal divine coffin

  • The rebirth 『Regalia』that symbolizes Osiris’ death and reincarnation. Activated in response to Osiris’ death, it will resuscitate her and her subordinates. Furthermore, it is also equipped with a defensive barrier that is equivalent to a ‘S’ class physical ・magical attack, destroying it is difficult.


TL: A votive offering or votive deposit is one or more objects displayed or deposited, without the intention of recovery or use, in a sacred place for religious purposes. Such items are a feature of modern and ancient societies and are generally made in order to gain favor with supernatural forces.

TL: In ancient Egyptian mythology, the fields of Aaru or the Egyptian reed fields, are the heavenly paradise, where Osiris ruled after he became part of the Egyptian pantheon and displaced Anubis in the Ogdoad tradition. It has been described as the ka (a part of the soul) of the Nile Delta.

TL: Horus, the falcon-headed god, is a familiar ancient Egyptian god. Horus represents the power and importance of the sun and sky in all aspects of ancient Egyptian life. He serves as provider and protector of the Egyptian people, especially the pharaohs. One of the most important symbols associated with Horus is the Eye of Horus, a symbol meant to offer the protection of the gods. Horus is the son of Osiris and Isis, the divine child of the holy family triad.

TL: Amun (also Amon, Ammon, AmenAmunRa) is the ancient Egyptian god of the sun and air, unlike most other Egyptian gods, he was considered Lord of All who encompassed every aspect of creation. He is one of the most important gods of ancient Egypt who rose to prominence at Thebes at the beginning of the period of the New Kingdom. Amun was the god who created the universe. Ra was the god of the sun and light, who traveled across the sky every day in a burning boat. The two combined into one in the time of the New Kingdom.

TL: Ammit (devourer of the dead) was a demoness and goddess in ancient Egyptian religion with the forequarters of a lion, the hindquarters of a hippopotamus, and the head of a crocodile—the three largest “man-eating” animals known to ancient Egyptians. A funerary deity, her titles included “Devourer of the Dead”, “Eater of Hearts”, and “Great of Death”. Ammit lived near the scales of justice in Duat, the Egyptian underworld. In the Hall of Two Truths, Anubis weighed the heart of a person against the feather of Ma’at, the goddess of truth, which was depicted as an ostrich feather (the feather was often pictured in Ma’at’s headdress). If the heart was judged to be not pure, Ammit would devour it, and the person undergoing judgment was not allowed to continue their voyage towards Osiris and immortality.

TL: The crook (heka) and flail (nekhakha) were symbols used in ancient Egyptian society. They were originally the attributes of the deity Osiris that became insignia of pharaonic authority.[1] 

The shepherd’s crook stood for kingship and the flail for the fertility of the land. The innovation of a hook facilitates the recovery of fallen animals by ensnaring them by the neck or leg. For this reason the crook has been used as a religious symbol of care (particularly in difficult circumstances), including the Christian bishop’s crosier.

flail is an agricultural tool used for threshing, the process of separating grains from their husks.

It is usually made from two or more large sticks attached by a short chain; one stick is held and swung, causing the other (the swipple) to strike a pile of grain, loosening the husks. The precise dimensions and shape of flails were determined by generations of farmers to suit the particular grain they were harvesting.

TL: Anubis, also called Anpu, ancient Egyptian god of the dead, represented by a jackal or the figure of a man with the head of a jackal. In the Early Dynastic period and the Old Kingdom, he enjoyed a preeminent (though not exclusive) position as lord of the dead, but he was later overshadowed by Osiris.  The root of the name in ancient Egyptian language means “a royal child.” Inpu has a root to “inp,” which means “to decay.” The god was also known as “First of the Westerners,” “Lord of the Sacred Land,” “He Who is Upon his Sacred Mountain,” “Ruler of the Nine Bows,” “The Dog who Swallows Millions,” “Master of Secrets,” “He Who is in the Place of Embalming,” and “Foremost of the Divine Booth.

TL: Medjed s a god mentioned in the Book of the Dead. His ghost-like portrayal in illustrations on the Greenfield papyrus earned him popularity in modern Japanese culture, including as a character in video games and anime. (He is the guy in a white sheet covering his entire body with just his eyes and legs showing)