The religious beliefs of the ancient Egyptians were dominant in the development of their culture. Egypt's faith was based on a collection of ancient myths, natural requests and innumerable divinities. Sumerian life was devoted to serving gods in the form of man-made statues. There was no organized god story; Each city council had its own patrons, temples and priests. The Sumerians were probably the first to write down their faith, inspired by many of Mesopotamian mythology, religion and astrology. The summers believed that the universe formed a flat plate closed by tin doves. Although the Mesopotamians had nothing to recommend the pyramids, they used and built Ziggurats for religious purposes.
Both civilizations were targeted by religion. Egypt believed in many gods. The Jews of Mesopotamia believed that they were absolute leaders of what the people owed total loyalty to. In both civilizations, religious leaders were given a very high position and held with great respect. Mesopotamia and ancient Egypt are two religions that believe in monotheism. Both Egypt and Mesopotamia were political, that is, they believed that their world was ruled by more than one God. Both civilizations believed that the gods would form them. Both cultures also believed that they themselves were prepared to serve their gods. Both worshipers took their names from the many gods and cultures that honored the gods, and women of both religions were no special clothes and made daily offerings in the temples and held annual festivals open to the public.
Mesopotamian religion saw men serving the gods, who had to appear for protection. Egyptians believed that the gods formed all men but were also governed by the principle of scale or order. Unlike followers of Mesopotamian religion, the Egyptians had strong faith in their lives, as they expressed by building a tomb like a pyramid. The summer of death meant the origin of the dark netherworld to spend eternity in the shameful existence of Gidim (Ghost). Egyptians believed that their gods had made Egypt as a refugee of good and rule in the world filled with chaos and disorder. The main god for much of Mesopotamia was heaven God Enlil; later worshiped Enlil replaced by worship of Babylon god Marduk. For Egypt, Amen-Ra was the most powerful goddess, the chief of the pantheon. The statues of winged bulls were protective signs related to God of Sin Mesopotamia, but ankh, a kind of cross-loop crossing, was a prominent representation of life in Ancient Egypt. Enuma Elish describes the Mesopotamian history of creation and explains how Marduk became the leader of the gods. The Egyptian Book of the Dead was a guide to the dead and put out the magic and charms used to pass judgment in life after death. Ancient Nippur was the site of the chief of the temple at Enlil, while Babylon was the location of the Marduk sanctuary. Thebe and temple complex Karnak were home worship Amen-Ra. In the modern world you can see the remains of these early religions in the Egyptian pyramid, the tombs of the Pharaohs, and in Mesopotamia ziggurats, the temple of the gods. New Year's Eve was a major event in Mesopotamian religion, while Egypt's most important festival was Opet. Because Egypt was "the gift of the Nile" and generally prosperous and harmonious, Egyptian gods had a tendency to reflect positive religions with a focus on a positive life. However, Mesopotamian religion was dark and dark. Ancient Mesopotamian prayers reveal a lack of contact with gods and goddesses who suspected humans and often misfortune to remind humanity. Such was the message found in Gilgamesh Epic.
Although the religion of both civilizations had been numerous, the difference was great. The most prominent ones are the importance and faith in life after death and the relationship between the gods. Because of this difference, we believe civilizations were different because civilizations revolve around their beliefs and values, but unfortunately there was an end to this great civilization.