At Memphis, Apis repeated and constantly renewed the life of Ptah; he was, in a word, his living statue.
Imhotep was the son of Ptah, who, at Alexandria, was merged in Serapis.
Represented with the head and legs of a man the scarab was an emblem of Ptah.
A form of Ptah, peculiar to Memphis, and represented as a deformed child.
The most sacred among these selected animals was Apis, the bull, in the temple of Ptah, at Memphis.
The female counterpart of Ptah was Sekhmet, and they were the parents of Nefer-tem.
Ptah was the great god of Memphis, the ancient capital of the country.
Memphis was the prominent seat of the worship of Ptah and Apis.
On a certain evening the chief appeared at the temple of Ptah, saying that he wished to speak with the high priest.
On the head of the deceased shall be the bandage of Sekhmet, beloved of Ptah, in two pieces.