cauldronandcross: “Black basalt kneeling naophorous statue of Wahibra, larger than life-size, holding a small naos containing a figure of Osiris, hieroglyphic texts around base and on the dorsal pillar give Wahibra’s titles, parents’ names and ask for offerings to be given.” ca. 530 BC—-The British Museum
Statue 26th Dynasty Head and right side of the body of a basalt male figure: wearing a bag-wig and a pectoral depicting the goddess Neith and Psamtek II, named by the cartouches. The original pectoral, presumably naming an earlier pharaoh, has been erased. The nomen of Psamtek II is also on the right shoulder, and there are three columns of Hieroglyphic text on the back-pillar. (Source: The British Museum)
The Goddess Neith - Neith was the predynastic goddess of war and weaving, the goddess of the Red Crown of Lower Egypt and the patron goddess of Zau (Sau, Sai, Sais) in the Delta. In later times she was also thought to have been an androgynous demiurge - a creation deity - who had both male and female attributes.