I like the cut of your verbal jib, so I will turn you on to a document you might enjoy finding, called the Quattor Coronatorum, a Masonic document from the 1600's, a handbook, actually, for Freemasonry, which traces the history of the Masons from the Flood, among other things. A footnote on p. 100, to a mention of the Great Pyramids of Egypt's construction, quoting D. Siculus reads in part:
"Others call them artificial Stones made on the spot."
This above is actually paraphrased from Lacius Curtius' salvage of the Histories of Diodorus Siculus, that have come down to us here:
Go to p. 219 and read vs. 5-8(more if you like). You'll see:"8. Certain Egyptians would make a marvel out of these things, saying that, inasmuch as the mounds were built of salt and saltpetre, when the river let in it melted them down and completely effaced them without the intervention of man's hand."
Unfortunately, the Quattor document page 100 that I have is in a file that I can't put in this post, but I could e-mail you the page if you like, so you could see it for yourself. Even so, the document it quotes is clickable, and checkable, as I have provided a link to.
So, it boils down to: will the academic mainstream take a hint from ancient sources as to how the GP's were constructed? How hard would it be to look into? How did Egyptians, in Ptolemeic times, know anything about 'artificial Stones', as the inventors, the Romans, had 200 years before they would take over the Black Land? How would an Egyptian priest that Siculus had access to, know anything about concrete(artificial stone)? What does vs. 8 mean? It sounds like the builders let the Nile waters into prepared areas where the mounds of ingredients were "effaced"(or transformed?) That sounds like mixing cement, I'm thinking.
Of course, there's much, much more evidence for poured stone construction. You could try reading "How the Pharaohs Built the Pyramids with Fake Stones", by Davidovits. Apparently it all started with the invention of limestone bricks by Imhotep, and was carried through the ages by the priesthood of the god Khnum, the potter god(sound familiar?).
In any case, I thought your reply to A.S. was spot on. Give the concrete theory a look. It's a much simpler way to build a pyramid. Compared to the rest of the theories, it balances nicely on Occam's razor. Cheers, Rick