> Where is there even an "I saw this"?
> Not a single eyewitness testimony of any pyramid
> construction from the millions of
> people who surely must have seen that work being
> done during the supposed 200 years of heavy
> construction to build those things in the 3rd
> millennium BC. Yet no graffiti, no letter, no
> decree, nothing found in a personal grave or tomb
> that takes any credit for building or even
> observing them being built. No comment from anyone
> around the Mediterranean, nothing from any
> trademan, traveler, or local civilian conducting
> their business up and down the Nile during those
> It just strikes me as being so obviously and
> utterly preposterous.
I agree most passionately. I've always thought the pyramids themselves were the evidence. Of course that isolates them from the "context" that has been contrived to explain their existence. Without such "context" they are unexplainable. No doubt AE had communications with Mesopotamia, and were definitely trading or buying from Lebanon. I would think that the Sumerians would have stood in awe at the great pyramids, yet they make no mention. Now it could be that one of the thousands of clay tablets found and translated do make mention but it has not been published to the general public.
You're point of finding a flying saucer, which Stower is unable to grasp, is a simple example of the evidence being the object itself. Probably if the saucer were to take to flight, it still would not be acknowledged for what it is. Our societies, generally speaking, seem to be unwilling to consider possibilities that disrupt their safe comfy beliefs of we are now at the height of civilization. Each generation has marveled at their state of development believing the ultimate has been achieved. Phrases like "state of the art", "advanced technology" have instilled an assumption that nothing greater has come before. This assumption must be upheld least egos crumble and churches tumble if faced with the possibility that greater things did come before.