Nakht and Seth-Antewy
New Kingdom, Dynasty 18, reigns of Amunhotep I to Amunhotep II, ca. 1526-1400 B.C.
Limestone, H 11 3/4in W 8 7/8 D 2 3/4 - (H 30.2 W 22.7 D 7cm)
OIM 10510


Description from Griffith Institute pdf:

"Round-topped stela, Nakhtu [] of Per-mut [], Scribe of the cadaster, offering libation and burnt offering to Seth-headed god Antaeus lord of Tjebu seated at table with offerings, and three lines of offering text below mentioning Antaeus-Seth lord of Tjebu and Mut mistress of Megeb, mid-Dyn. XVIII, in Chicago IL, Oriental Institute Museum, 10510."

Nakht, the scribe of the tax assessors, is making offerings to Set. "The text on the stela identifies the god in two different ways. The inscription in front of the god refers to him as Antewy, a combined form of Horus and Seth, while the horizontal text below the offering scene calls him Seth. This dual identity is a reflection of the belief that a god could have more than one nature -- and that he or she could have the attributes of several deities in order to express the extended power of the god." from _Treasures from the Collection of the Oriental Institute, University of Chicago_, by Emily Teeter, page 42.

TeVelde shows an image of this combined form:


Either like this, or usually with a falcon's head for 'Antywey', as TeVelde spells it. _S,GoC_, page 68

I found another illustration, source unknown, from an old text of 1873:


"The gods Set and Horus, united as one divinity, between the triple serpents of good...",
_Serpent Myths of Ancient Egypt, William Ricketts Cooper

I tried to find his source, but could not locate "Sar. Oimen", so I have no clue. Nonetheless, it gives evidence of another combined form.

R.A. Schwaller de Lubicz gives a very similar image:


From _Symbol and the Symbolic_, by R.A. Schwaller de Lubicz, page 37
(Larger available)

What is the bottom element that is in each of these two images? As we might always suspect, its form is not merely decorative:


The bow could express a sort of 'might'.
(From Wilkinson's _Reading Egyptian Art_)

Here is another example of the gods Set and Horus sharing one body:


From _Symbol and the Symbolic_, by R.A. Schwaller de Lubicz, page 65
(Full view underneath)
This is also seen in KV 14, which is an excerpt from this photo taken originally by "kairoinfo4u" who gives 'creative commons'...


Here's Antewy (Antywey) seen in context from KV6 at Valley of the Kings:


From Denkmäler aus Aegypten und Aethiopien, by Lepsius

Meanwhile, the deity on the stela appears to be soley Set!

Inscriptions:
Upper section: Making offerings of every thing, making liquid and incense offerings to this noble god -- may you content yourself with everything that you desire-- by the Scribe of the Tax Assessors, Nakht.

Lower section: A gift that the king gives to Seth, Lord of Tjebu (modern Qaw el Kebir) and to Mut, Mistress of Megeb (a site near Qaw el Kebir), that they may give life, prosperity, health, alertness, praise, love, and being on earth in their following, to the spirit of the Scribe of the Tax Assessors, a truly excellent man, whose character everyone knows, Nakht, of the estate of Mut.
(from the 'Treasures' book, same page...)


Close up of Set...


Trace of the top photo...