> I'd suggest you look here;
> There is quite a lot of it. Indeed, there are
> thousands of references to water and they even
> said "water circulates behind the eye of horus".
> Egyptology discounts the literal meaning of every
> word even where the words describe a funicular
> (check two boats tied together for a start).
> There are also references to canals and water
> under the ground (nun). There may be far more
> references to water than is imagined.
I just ran this search looking for evidence that they said they channeled water from higher ground. While I still doubt that this was the only means by which Giza had water impounded on the "pavement" as is well evidenced there are quite a few lines that could be interpreted in this way.
1728a. The water-holes are united for thee; the lakes are brought together for thee,
2007a. To say: Thy water belongs to thee, thine abundance belongs to thee, thine efflux belongs to thee,
2007b. which issues from Osiris.
This one is especially interesting since it could mean the water was gathered from the sides of hills (and mountains;) )
1063b. Water was given by the Two Enneads.
1063c. [The flood] stood [on the bank].
Of course Egyptologists believe all this stuff happened in the afterlife and it reflected nothing on earth. Apparently once an ancient Egyptian died he went to a place that was wholly dissimilar to anything that happened in his life!
Who ever heard of tossing inundations and gods standing in eyes of horus on the earth? Who ever heard of water given by 18 gods standing on a bank?
Egyptologists discount the literal meaning of every word that survives from the great pyramid building age. They simply interpret everything in terms of the "book of the dead" and a few basic assumptions.