”Cast a cold …/ On life, on death/ Horseman, pass by!” (WB Yeats)

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Possible Answers: EYE.

Last seen on: Irish Times Simplex – Nov 19 2020

Random information on the term “EYE”:

Ay II, commonly known just as Ay, was the penultimate pharaoh of ancient Egypt’s 18th Dynasty. He held the throne of Egypt for a brief four-year period (1323–1319 BC,1327–1323 BC, or 1310–1306 BC, depending on which chronology is followed), although he was a close advisor to two and perhaps three of the pharaohs who ruled before him and is thought to have been the power behind the throne during Tutankhamun’s reign. Ay’s prenomen or royal name—Kheperkheperure—means “Everlasting are the Manifestations of Ra” while his nomen Ay it-netjer reads as “Ay, Father of the God”. Records and monuments that can be clearly attributed to Ay are rare, not only due to his short length of reign, but also because his successor, Horemheb, instigated a campaign of damnatio memoriae against him and other pharaohs associated with the unpopular Amarna Period.

Ay is believed to have been from Akhmim. During his short reign, he built a rock cut chapel in Akhmim and dedicated it to the local deity Min. He may have been the son of the courtier Yuya and his wife Tjuyu, making him a brother of Tiye and Anen. This connection is based on the fact that both Yuya and Ay came from Akhmim and held the titles ‘God’s Father’ and ‘Master of Horses’. A strong physical resemblance has been noted between the mummy of Yuya and surviving statuary depictions of Ay. The mummy of Ay has not been located, although fragmentary skeletal remains recovered from his tomb may represent it, so a more thorough comparison with Yuya cannot be made. Therefore, the theory that he was the son of Yuya rests entirely on circumstantial evidence.

EYE on Wikipedia