Gary, Scott... just like to say well done guys for getting all these ideas together in one groundbreaking book. If Graham has found it worthy enough to write an introduction to it himself, then I am certainly looking forward to reading it in due course. Cheapskate that I am, I rarely buy books brand new these days but rather buy (and sell) them second hand on Amazon - but Scott, if you are doing any book signings in Glasgow or Edinburgh (or even Dundee) please let me know and I may get along. It's terrific to know that a fellow Scot has contributed something new and radical to the debate.
From what I can see from the blurb on Amazon, this really is a comprehensive rewriting of the history of the Giza pyramids, and as a casual frequenter to this forum I'm pleased to see all these fragments of arguments I occasionally dip into are now bound together as a new paradigm. The "tombs theory" regarding Giza has simply not been proved - indeed the more one looks at the "evidence", the more things do not fit - and it is fantastic to see an alternative take on Giza which not only fits the evidence but which is not about aliens, power plants and other "out there" interpretations.
Strange to think that in my art class many, many years ago we would discuss the hidden meaning within the striking symbolism of my favourite painting (well, second favourite after Turner's The Fighting Temeraire) - Et In Arcadia Ego by Poussin. And here, in the odd environment of the rewriting of ancient Egyptian history, Gary Osborn has given us not just the startling answer, but the reasons behind it. That, married with the whole "discovery" of a lost civilisation - the ancient Egyptians, yes, but not as we know them - and a long forgotten global catastrophe, is just amazing.
""It is difficult to get a man to understand something when his salary depends upon his not understanding it." - Upton Sinclair