|A basic depiction, as found on the walls of the Dendera Temple (37AD), of the magical "black rite" resurrection sex act of the conception of Horus (aka Jesus) by the union of Isis (aka Virgin Mary), in the form of a kite, hovering above Osiris (aka god the father), who is magically brought back to life, after being dead for three days, long enough for him to impregnate Isis, before going to the afterlife, to be the judge god of the dead.  In circa 600 to 800AD, this mythical story was decreed, in a new Christian monotheistic guise, to be a "virgin birth".|
In c.2000BC, in Spell 148 of the Coffin Texts, the magical "virgin birth" of Horus in the womb of the goddess Isis who waked pregnant with the seed of her departed husband god Osiris is described as follows:
“Isis [Mary], taking the shape as a falcon. The lightening-flash strikes [see: black rite] and the gods are afraid. Isis wakes pregnant with the seed of her [deceased] brother [husband] Osiris [Holy Spirit]. She is uplifted, even she the widow [of the dead Osiris], and her heart are glad with the seed of her brother Osiris. She says: ‘Oh gods! I am Isis the sister of Osiris who wept for the father of the gods, Osiris, who settled the slaughterings of the Two Lands [Upper Nile and Lower Nile]. His seed is within my body, and it is as the son of the foremost of the Ennead who will rule this land and who will become heir to Geb [Joseph] and who will speak for his father and who will slays Seth [Satan], the enemy of his father Osiris, that I have molded the shape of the god [Horus] within (my) egg. Come, Oh gods, so that you shall make his protection within my womb. Know in your hearts that your lord is he, this god, who is in his egg, blue(?) of form, the lord of the gods. Great is their beauty, namely (that of) the blue barbs(?) of the two plumes’.”— Anon (c.2000BC), Coffin Texts spell 148 
Over the next two millennia, this Egyptian "virgin birth" story, as taught in the post Roman recension era, deriving the Passion of Osiris, wherein the god Osiris was betrayed by his brother Set, during their "last supper", then chopped into 14 pieces (half the lunar period or number of stars of Orion constellation), and scattered around the land of Egypt, became the story of the Roman "virgin birth" of Jesus in the womb of Mary by the seed of the "holy spirit". Later the goddess Isis, the lover of Osiris, re-collected all the pieces, put them back together into the form of a mummy, summoned the moon god Thoth to stop time, and at that moment, in a ceremony called the "black rite", hovered over the body of Osiris, in the form of a kite (bird), and got him to come back to life, long enough to make an erection and conceive the god son Horus, albeit the sex being done, supposedly, without any physical contact, spiritually so to say, depicted as follows:
|Examples of the virgin birth of Horus, showing the spiritual nature of the act, at left, and the "ankh" or symbol of life, making the baby, at right.|
“Several of the ancient religions believed in a trinity. India’s was composed of three gods, the Creator [Brahma], the Preserver [Vishnu], the Destroyer [Shiva]. Egypt's trinity was composed of Osiris, Isis and Horus. Isis without the touch of man [she hovered above Osiris in the form of a bird] brought forth Horus, and then married Osiris. The three were one god, and in connection with eight others composed an ennead or assemblage of nine, into many of which assemblages the Egyptians had to distribute their too numerous deities. Alexandria, the capital of Egypt, was a city founded by Alexander the Great in the year BC 322; it became at one time a vast school of religion and philosophy, but its population was addicted to piracy in the century before Christ, and their ships dominated the Mediterranean till the Romans destroyed them and captured their city. The idea of making Jesus and the Holy Ghost gods seems to have originated in Egypt. Says Milman (1840): "The Arians and Athanasians first divided the world on a pure question of faith." These parties took their names from Arius and Athanasius (Ѻ), two Egyptian priests. Athanasius was an Alexandrian and the leader of the trinitarians; Arius would not accept the views of Athanasius, and the controversy reached a stage which seemed to threaten bloodshed.”— John Pherson (1896), “A Chapter in the History of Christian History” 
This is shown in the following visual:
The following shows the magical act of the virgin birth (see: Death and Resurrection of Osiris) carved in stone on the walls of the Dendera Temple (37AD):
The details of how the character switch from Isis to Virgin Mary, Osiris to Holy Spirit, Horus to Jesus, Nephthys to Mary Magdalene occurred is detailed in the Roman recension, in the context of larger recension theory.
The following are related quotes:
“If our Christ-cultists say that their Jesus Christ was born miraculously from a virgin who had known no men, likewise the pagans had already said that Romulus and Remus, the founders of Rome, were miraculously born of a vestal virgin named Ilia, Sylvia, or Rhea Sylvia. They had already said that Mars, Vulcan, Argus, and others were born of Juno, who had no knowledge of men.”— Jean Meslier (1729), The Testament (pg. 129)
“When also I am told that a woman, called the Virgin Mary (see: Isis), said, or gave out, that she was with child without any cohabitation with a man, and that her betrothed husband, Joseph (see: god Geb), said that an angel told him so, I have a right to believe them or not.”— Thomas Paine (1794), The Age of Reason (pg. 24); cited by Jennifer Hecht (2003) in Doubt: a History (pg. 356)
“And the day will come when the mystical generation of Jesus, by the supreme being as his father in the womb of a virgin will be classed with the fable of the generation of Minerva in the brain of Jupiter.”— Thomas Jefferson (1823), “Letter to John Adams”, Apr 11 (Ѻ); note: Thomas Paine (1794) stayed with Jefferson in 1802
“I believe that every human being has two human parents; but the Catholics believe that Jesus only had a human mother. And other people might believe that there are human beings with no parents, and give no credence to all the contrary evidence.”— Ludwig Wittgenstein (c.1950), On Certainty 
“Some people draw unwarranted conclusions from the fact that I never say more about the blessed Virgin Mary that is involved in asserting the ‘virgin birth’ of Christ. But surely the reason for doing so would be obvious? To say more would take me at once into highly controversial regions. And there is no controversy between Christians which needs to be so delicately touched as this.”— C.S. Lewis (1952), “Preface” to Mere Christianity, based on three 1942-44 wartime radio talks
“I think it was David Hume who put is slightly vulgarly—about the virgin birth—which is more likely: that the whole of natural order is suspended or that a Jewish mink [?] should tell a lie?”— Christopher Hitchens (c.2007) (Ѻ|1:31-)
“That the Virgin Mary was a virgin [didn’t make sense].”— Aaron (2015), age: 9-10, Jul 27
“How can a “virgin” Mary give birth?”— Anthony (2015), 3rd grade, Jul 27
“I began to reject all religion as nonsense at age 5; specifically the virgin birth as nonsense at age 13.”— Bill (2015), Jul 31
1. (a) Mariette, Auguste. (1873). Dendera (Denderah), Volume Four (pg. 90). Paris: Publisher.
(b) Budge, Wallis. (1911). Osiris and the Egyptian Resurrection, Volume Two (pg. 42). P.L. Warner.
2. (a) On Certainty – Wikipedia.
(b) Hecht, Jennifer M. (2003). Doubt: A History: The Great Doubters and Their Legacy of Innovation from Socrates and Jesus to Thomas (pg. 456). HarperOne.
3. (a) Milman, Henry H. (1840). The History of Christianity. Publisher.
(b) Pherson, John D. (1896). “A Chapter in the History of Christian History” (pg. 745), The Free Thought Magazine, 14:737-.
4. (a) Faulkner, Raymond. (1968). “Translation of Spell 148 of the Coffin Texts”, The Journal of Egyptian Archeology, 54:40-44.
(b) Gilula, Mordechai. (1971). “Coffin Texts Spell 148” (Ѻ), The Journal of Egyptian Archaeology, 57:14-19, Aug.
(c) Luckhert, Karl. (1991). Egyptian Light and Hebrew Fire: Theological and Philosophical Roots of Christendom in Evolutionary Perspective (pg. 92). SUNY Press.