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The four legs of the celestial cow represented by Nut or Hathor could, in one account, be seen as the pillars on which the sky was supported with the stars on their bellies constituting the Milky Way on which the solar barque of Ra, representing the sun, sailed.
Hathor also was favoured as a protector in desert regions (see Serabit el-Khadim).
Though it may be a development of predynastic cults that venerated fertility, and nature in general, represented by cows.
Hathor is commonly depicted as a cow goddess with horns in which is set a sun disk with Uraeus.
Hathor was often depicted in cow form nursing pharaohs in reference to this myth.
Hathor, along with the goddess Nut, was associated with the Milky Way during the third millennium B. when, during the fall and spring equinoxes, the Milky Way aligned over and touched the earth where the sun rose and fell.
A cow deity appears on the belt of the King on the Narmer Palette dated to the pre-dynastic era, and this may be Hathor or, in another guise, the goddess Bat with whom she is linked and later supplanted.
At times they are regarded as one and the same goddess, though likely having separate origins, and reflections of the same divine concept.
She was one of the most important and popular deities throughout the history of ancient Egypt.
Hathor was worshipped by royalty and common people alike.