The temple of Isis was built on the island of Philae, but later moved to the neighboring island of Agikia. The temple, with minor exceptions, belongs to the Graeco-Roman period. It has the distinction of outliving all other Egyptian temples as a place of worship and priestly rituals.
In Egyptian mythology Isis was considered to be a goddess of immense power and said to be wiser than millions of men. She was a goddess of fertility and crops.
Isis was silent when Jehovah sent hail on the land of Egypt -- the burned fields testified of her inability to protect the crops. As a goddess of fertility, she was also silent when Jehovah sent the final plague -- the death of the firstborn.