> Don't you think that with all this, you should
> begin to wonder about why Egyptologists say what
> they say about who built them?
No, I don't. It's pretty clear to me why Egyptologists say what they say about who built them. I just think they misinterpret, and often simply ignore, the evidence they have (sometimes simply decreeing it as "irrelevant" without any objective basis for doing so), and they completely neglect to consider the evidence that's conspicuous by virtue of its absence.
Regarding the inscription you cited, from an objective perspective all that says to me is that the guy inscribed who he thought built those pyramids in more ancient times. But I don't see how such tomb inscriptions provide any hard evidence about the actual facts behind such construction. For that matter, many of us might think a guy named Noah built a boat that managed to carry a procreative set of every animal, plant, insect, etc. so that they can go forth and multiply after an extinction level event, but we really don't know that with any certainty either.
There is a massive amount of evidence, especially in tomb inscriptions, stating things about what the painter/inscriber seemed to think happened (e.g., cf. tombs of Rekhmire and Djehutihotep), but there is virtually zero evidence supporting the actual age of those artifacts and method of construction.
And so, for example, I can use your own evidence against your argument: Since you think the evidence available to Egyptologists should be used to determine the provenance of those pyramids, then where is the evidence used by those Egyptologists that show a depiction of those pyramids (or any other ancient monument) in any contemporaneous inscription, where is there any evidence of the tools or methods used for such construction within any tomb of a mason, vizier, architect, etc. to take with them to the afterlife, where is there a single eyewitness report from any of surely more than a million observers of that alleged construction throughout those 200 years when those pyramids were thought to have been built?
Meanwhile, if a guy named "Khufu" built G1 in the 25th century BC, then that was indeed a different civilization than the 3rd millennium BC Dynastics. And I don't believe we have sufficient information about such a civilization to claim with any certainty that such massive construction is the result of a religious/funerary motive.
How can any of us ever know, when all we can do is think?
Edited 3 time(s). Last edit at 20-Feb-17 18:07 by Origyptian.