Apophis: Also known as Apep. In the Egyptian pantheon, he represents chaos. Often depicted as a giant serpent. He attempts to stop his brother, Ra, every night while he travels through the Duat. He goal is to destroy Ma’at, order.
Ba: believing, the soul is divided into five parts, the ba represents the conscious aspect of each soul. It is the personality that continues to live on after the body has died.
Duat: spirit realm, known as the afterworld or underworld. Also the realm of death, and where the dead go for judgment. The sun travels through the Duat every night.
Ibis: the sacred bird of Thoth.
Ophois: A wolf and war deity. Twin brother of the jackal god, Anubis, in some myths, while in others, he is seen as his son. He is depicted as a wolf, and also as a hybrid of a man with a wolf's head. Ophois specializes in acting as a scout and protector of Egyptian pharaohs. He is also known for guiding the spirits of the dead into the Duat.
Osiris: god of the underworld. Husband of Isis and father of Horus, he was killed by his brother, Seth.
Ra: Egyptian god of the sun. He is represented by many symbols and objects, for example the Eye of Ra, Ankh, Crook and flail. Each day he travels through the sky and each night he travels through the Duat. As Ra travels through the Duat, Apophis attempts to stop his journey.
Thoth: in Egyptian mythology, his name is Djeheuty, but the Greeks called him Thoth. Known as a god of wisdom, the moon, and inventor of writing, he is often depicted as half-man and half-ibis or half-baboon. Having many responsibilities, Thoth can often be found counseling the gods, acting as a mediator, a scribe, or a messenger, and often serves to judge the dead.
Wepwawet: Name given to the demigod children of the Egyptian god, Ophois. They are capable of shifting into the form of the Egyptian wolf. Their fur tends to have either a red or golden hue. Known for their hunting capabilities, they are formidable by themselves, and nearly unstoppable as a pack.