James had never been attracted to a man before. But Horus, the Egyptian god of the sun, is not just any man. Drop dead gorgeous, Horus is also the harbinger of bad news. He proclaims James to be Seth, his dark godly counterpart and ally, and warns that Osiris, god of the dead, is about to take over the world once more.
Caught between a game of power and falling in love with Horus, James must remember his past and regain his powers, or he’ll lose everything—his future, his former lover, and his own life.
Most of us are familiar with the classic Egyptian myth in which Seth is Osiris’ evil brother, Horus Osiris’ son, and Osiris and Horus battle with Seth for the throne of Egypt.
But there are older myths of the two gods, of dark Seth and Horus the Elder, who ruled Upper and Lower Egypt—a god of the desert and chaos (Seth) and a god of the open skies (Horus). The two often battled, but they did so to keep the balance of life. They lived long before the new god Osiris arrived. Osiris’ followers declared Seth evil and a fitting enemy for Osiris to fight and prove his goodness against. Osiris took over as the one good god, who adopted Horus and passed the battle against “evil” Seth on to him.
But the truth remains in rituals where Seth rides on the Sun Boat of Ra-Horakty (the Sun Horus) every day as his faithful friend, battling Apep the dragon of Darkness, allowing the birth of a new day.
This is the story that gave birth to this book. This, and an episode in the battles of Seth and Horus where Horus has sex with Seth and penetrates him, in this manner winning the battle. Sanctioned by the mythology, returning Seth to his former glory, I give you the story of the Falcon and the Jackal, uncensored.
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